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in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



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ALUMNI 
NEWS 




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JUNE, 1943 



Volume XV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, JUNE, 1943 



Number 1 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
-i College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Lo.vcridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crotiiers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20. President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, *36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air. Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40. 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27. President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner. '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23. Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



.over 



Pictu 



re 



E. E. Powell, '13 President 

H i Semler, '21 Vice-President 



Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Tai.dot T. Speer, '17 _ Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Wn.LiAUS, '16.. 

< 11AK1.K.S Kellar, '38 

1 II K-UCKWAI.D, '15.. 



..Football 
..Baseball 
-Lacrosse 



II B. ^utpley, '14 „ Basket Ball 

U B Kemp, '12. Track 

I l). Shumate, '17 —Tennis 

GEARY EppLEY", '21 Cross Country 



James W. Stevens, '19 _ _ 

Albert Heagy, '30 _ 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

Ralph G. Siiure, '32 

Or. Huckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 

James M. Swartz, '19 

I)k A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04- 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxin 



..At Large 



May Queen Mary Ellen Wolford, Pres- 
ident of Kappa Delta Sorority, and first 
co-ed at the University of Maryland ever to 
be elected editor of the student year book, 
is shown seated with her court during the 
May Day festivities on the campus. 

Miss Wolford, an attractive brunette 
from Washington, D. C, is a senior in the 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

Wrong Address 

Louis S. Ashman, '08, writes in to say 
that the Alumni News made an error in 
announcing that his law office is located at 
211 East Fayette Street. Mr. Ashman is 
located at 18 East Lexington Street, where 
he moved last January. Mr. Ashman is 
well known to Maryland alumni for the 
free scholarships which he has been do- 
nating to the University for more than 
20 years and for his recent sociological 
novel, Lawyer Escape and Company. 

• 

Many Students Receive 
Awards At Graduation 

As part of Commencement Week at 
the University, a special Class Night pro- 
gram was held on the campus at which 
time a number of awards were presented to 
outstanding students. 

The Service Award, offered by the staff 
of the Dean of Women in recognition of 
her outstanding service, of her excellent 
leadership, of her success in bringing about 
a closer relationship among all students by 
fostering activities in which all would par- 
ticipate was made to Bertha Ann Patterson, 
of Towson, Md. 

The Delta Delta Delta Sorority medal, of- 
fered to the sophomore girl who entered the 
University of Maryland as a freshman with- 
in three years after graduation from high 
school, and who made the highest schol- 
astic average during the first three semes- 
ters was presented to Margaret Ruth 
Bcattie. of Beltsville, Md. 

The Omicron Nu Sorority medal, offered 

to the freshman girl in the College of 

Home Economics who made the highest 

scholastic average during the 'first semester 

(Continued on Page 7) 



Qlaauate<L At Go4ii*H&nce*H&nt 



SPEAKS BEFORE COMBINED 
PROGRAM AT COLLEGE PARK 

Nearly 300 students from College Park 
and the Baltimore Schools of the Univer- 
sity received their diplomas at Commence- 
ment Exercises held in Ritchie Coliseum at 
11 A. M. on May 29. The main address was 
delivered by Senator George L. Radcliffc 
of Maryland who was also awarded the 
honorary degree of doctor of laws by Pres 
ident Byrd. 

975 Students Graduate 

The total number of students graclu 
ated this spring was considerably less than 
last year because many students have taken 
advantage of the accelerated program of- 
fered by the University and graduated at 
varied times during the year. For example, 
more than 300 students received their 
diplomas at the first midwinter graduation 
held last February and President Byrd an- 
nounced that 975 students had received 
degrees from the University of Maryland 
during the last 12 months. 

The Commencement Week program at 
College Park began on Sunday, May 23. 
when baccalaureate services were held at 
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church. This was 
preceded at 8:45 A. M. by a breakfast 
given by Dean Adele Stamp for all women 
graduates in the University Dining Hall. 
At 5 P. M., on the same day, there was 
a tea for the Home Economics seniors 
given by Dean Marie Mount of the Col- 
lege of Home Economics. Other events 
during the week included the Senior Class 
picnic, a Junior-Senior German, Class 
Night program, banquet, and Commence- 
ment Ball. 

Governor Speaks 

Other speakers included His Excellency 
Governor Herbert R. O'Conor of Mary- 
land and the Honorable Theodore R. Mc- 
Keldin, newly elected Mayor of the City of 
Baltimore and an alumnus of the Law 
School. Military certificates were presented 
to 174 junior and senior members of the 
Reserve Officers Training Corps by Colo- 
nel Robt. E. Wysor, Jr., professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics at the University. 

Invocation was given by the Rev. Na- 
thaniel C. Action of St. Andrew's Church, 
College Park, and Benediction was sung by 
Mr. Justin Lawrie of Silver Spring. Music 
for the occasion was provided by the Uni- 
versity orchestra and band. 

In his address to the departing Seniors, 
Senator Radcliffe touched upon many of 
our present-day problems and those that 
will face the world after the war. 



In speaking ol those conditions he said: 

"We could go forward with less uncei 

tainty and difficulty if we could consider 
our problems merely nationalistic and not 
enmeshed as part of the cares and tribula 
tions of the world. Numerically speaking, 
never in history has the world been in such 
a state of upheaval and demoralization as 
will be the case when peace comes back. 
The cataclysm following the fall of the 
Roman Empire, the Plague of the Black 
Death, carrying off nearly one half of the 
population of Europe were world-shaking 
events. Now two billions of people of even 
nook and corner of the earth will be vitally 
affected this time. Economic feuds, violent 
nations hatreds, myriads of clashing spirits 
— all must be dealt with. . . . 

Cannot Be Isolationists 
"Is it possible that there is anyone so 
blind as to what is now happening as to 
believe that we can shape our course and 
control our own destiny, indifferent as to 
what goes on in the rest of the world? We 
could never, as isolationists, reach and re- 
turn to a status of economic, industrial and 
financial stability in a world so upset, 
topsy-turvy and burdened with age-long 
jealousies and animosities. Quick may be 
the voice to say, let us attend to our own 
knitting. So we will, in a sense, but the 
fabric of other peoples' lives we must re- 
( Continued on Page 5) 



A. S. T. P. Brings Army 
Men To Maryland Campus 
Soldiers Will Live Under Stria 

Military Discipline- 
As this issue of tin \i i mm \i u s went 
to press between 3(1(1 and 400 enlisted 
men wen I to arrive on the cam 

pus of the Universitj of Maryland souk 
tunc around June 14 as th< fust contin 

gent to take courses iiikU 1 tin \nny Spc 

1 1 alized Trainin Program, a unit of w In' h 
has been established it the Universitj by 
the Wai Department. It is expected thai 

by next fall moic than 1.IHHI soldiers will 
be on the campus. 

To Train Specialists 

The \iinv Specialized Training Program 
was established to meet the needs of 
skilled specialists in certain fields in the 
\iniv and as the \rmy lacked the facilities 
for this training it has called upon the 
colleges of the Nation to assist and to 
operate in the program. All trainees are 
enlisted men and are subject to all phases 
of military discipline. Their status is dif- 
ferent from enlisted men only in the fact 
th.it they have been selected for special 
training and arc considered as potential 
officer candidates. 

Colonel Robert F. Wysor, Professoi of 
Military Science and Tactics at the Univer- 
sity, will be commandant of the new unit 
which has been designated by the \\ ai 1 )c 
partment as the 2510th Service Unit i V 
S. T.). 

Colonel Wysor points out that the Army 
Specialized Training Program will in no 
(Continued on Page 5) 



Majosi QeH&tal Alaan G. QilUm 



Major General Alvan C. Gillem, Pro- 
fessor of Military Science and Tactics at 
the University of Maryland from 1930 to 
1935 and now chief of the armored forces 
of the United States, at one time thought 
a tank wasn't worth a fraction of its weight 
in infantrv. 

This sidelight on the former Maryland 
military department head was contributed 
by President Byrd in an article which ap- 
peared in a recent issue of the Baltimore 
Sun. The article states in part that "the 
General was' very outspoken m his con- 
tention that tanks were too slow and cum 
bcrsome to strike effective blows. He con- 
tended consistently that nothing could 
match the fluid adaptability of infantry, 
and that an army that fought mostly on 
foot was to be preferred to any other. 



Now 54 Years of Age 
"General Gillem is now an all-out tank 
enthusiast, of course, and the transition 
is a commentary on the impressiveness of 

the tactics of modem warfare. Now ^4. 
he was converted after more than twenty 
five years of service in the infantry. \ na 
tive of Nashville. Tcnn.. he attended the 
University of Arizona and the University 
of the South, and after a brief stmt as an 
engineer m Mexico, enlisted as a private 
in an infantry unit in January, 1910. 

"He was appointed a second lieutenant 

of infantrv in February, l ( )ll. received his 
captaincy in May, 191". and became a ma 
jor in the Regular Army on July 1. 1920. 
During the first \\ orld War, he was com- 
missioned as a temporary major in June, 
(Continued on Page 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1897 
FOWLER— Owen II. Fowler i- associated with the Bendix 
\viation Corporation at Detroit. Michigan 

1909 
DRYDEN — Colonel Francis A. Dryden is in command of 363rd 
Engineers Regiment which underwent training at Camp Clai- 
borne, Louisiana, and which is now in the thick of fighting 
"somewhere" over there. 

1916 
GRACE— Kenneth Grace, who carries on investigational work 
for the United States Government, lives at Easton, Md. He is a 
former member of Sigma Phi Sigma fraternity, now Sigma Chi. 

1923 

BLOCK — Albert Block recently received his commission as 
second lieutenant m the Army at the graduation exercises of the 
Adjutant General's Officer Candidate School. Fort Washington, 
Maryland. 

1925 
HOUGH — Lieutenant Colonel F. Hough, U. S. Marine Corps, 
says his address is Unit N. "05, in care of the Postmaster, San 
Francisco. 

1926 

THOMPSON — Edward S. Thompson, one of the former 
"beau-bruinmels" of the Maryland campus, is located at Lynn, 
Massachusetts, where he is associated with the General Electric 
Company in the \viation Division. Ed's business address is 920 
Western Avenue, West Lynn. 

1927 

ADV — Captain Albert A. Ady, former newspaper editor in 
Rockvillc, Md., is a member of the Public Relations Department 
of the Army Air Base at Muroc. California. Albert was a member 
of Sigma Phi Sigma Fraternity. 

1930 
UMBARGAR — Major John Umbargar is the Assistant Sup- 
plies Officer of a large Army force training in England. Prior to 
joining the armed forces, Umbargar had worked for seven years 
with the Safe Deposit and Trust Company of Baltimore and then 
joined the staff of the Maryland State Tax Commission as an ac- 
countant. In 1941, he enlisted as a private and with unusual 
rapidity rose to the rank of major. 

1931 

CALDARA — Lieutenant Colonel Joseph D. Caklara recently 
wrote to Dr. Earnest N. Cory, secretary of the "M" Club, that 
he is located in the South Pacific and should like to be remembered 
to any other members of the club. 

1932 
SHURE — Ralph George Shure has law offices in the Citizens 
Bank Building, Takoma Park, Md 

1934 

LIVINGSTON — Captain Gordon II. Livingston lists his occu- 
pation as U. S. Army Reserve. His address is 56th Ordnance Co. 
\ M.), VP.O. 828, care of the Postmaster, New Orleans, La. 

BOYD Man Rebecca Boyd was recently married to Mr. 
Horace Reynolds Evans, The couple are living at 25 South Third 
Street, Oxford, Pennsylvania. 

(AVYNN — Captain Thomas Summers Owynn. Jr.. is attached 
to the headquarters of the loth Quartermasters Training Regi- 
ment at Camp Lee, Virginia. Captain Owynn was principal of the 
Oxen Hill High School in Prince Georges County, Md. He was 



married last year in the Camp Lee chapel to the former Miss 
Charlotte Letitia Bogin, of Washington, D. C. Captain and Mrs. 
Owynn are making their home temporarily at 1523 Berkeley Ave., 
Petersburg, Virginia. 

1936 

PARKER — Ruth E. Parker is working with the Western Elec- 
tric Company at Point Breeze, Md. She is located at 3600 Alameda 
Boulevard, Baltimore. 

1937 
CAPALBO — John Louis Capalbo is serving with the Amphib- 
ian Training Base of the U. S. Naval Reserve at Camp Bradford, 
Norfolk, Virginia. Capalbo graduated from the New York Flower- 
Fifth Avenue Hospital Medical School in 1941. He interned at 
the Cumberland Hospital, Brooklyn, New York, until last No- 
vember, when he was commissioned a lieutenant (j.g) M. C. N. 
S. N. R. 

1938 

WILLIAMS — Captain Donald H. Williams is a member of the 
U. S. Marines. His address is Unit No. 700 in care of the Post- 
master, San Francisco. 

WHITE — Mary Maxine White, a graduate of the College of 
Arts and Science, was married March 31 to John Gordon War- 
field of the U. S. Naval Reserve. The wedding took place in 
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Poolesville, Md. Mrs. White taught 
at the Damascus High School. 

1939 

EDGEWORTH — Clyde B. Edgeworth, who received his mas- 
ter's degree from the University, is supervisor of Commercial Ed- 
ucation for the public schools of Baltimore and is an instructor in 
Commercial Education at the University of Maryland. His address 
is 3 East 25th Street, Baltimore. 

1940 

JONES — Ensign Kenneth F. Jones was killed last winter in 
one of the sea battles of the American Fleet. 

FLETCHER — A. W. Fletcher, Jr., is a civil engineer and is 
living at Linthicum Heights, Md. 

1941 

HURLEY — Robert Francis Hurley, a graduate of the College 
of Education, is located in Sampson, New York. Hurley says that 
follow ing graduation, he spent six months as a draftsman in the 
hydrographic office of the Navy Department in Washington. He 
then enlisted in the Navy as a storekeeper, third class, taking his 
recruit training in Norfolk. He was then transferred to the Naval 
Reserve Aviation Base at Anacostia and after one year of service 
was transferred to Norfolk to the Physical Instructors' School. 

GRAY — Carolyn Gray recently received her commission from 
the Naval Reserve .Midshipman's School at Smith College, North- 
ampton, Mass. 

SACHS — Captain Carl A .Sachs of the United States Marine- 
Corps is located at Camp Lejeune, New River, North Carolina, 
where he is an instructor in aerial mapping. While at Maryland, 
he was a student in the College of Agriculture and majored in 
soils. 

MacKENZIE — Lieutenant Lawrence MacKcn/ic is the proud 
thickly of twins, a boy and a girl, born April 23. Larry, who is sta- 
tioned at Tort Benning, Georgia, is married to Jane Ovciholsci. 
a member of the Class of 1945. Jane is a member of Delta Delta 
Delta Sorority and Larry, who was vice-president of the Student 
Government Association while a student at College Park, is i 
member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. 



Senator Radcliffe Speaks 

(Continued from Page 3) 
gard. Today no single mortal or combina 
tion of them can settle such international 
problems. They can visualize them onl\ 
vaguely, subject to lights and shadows evei 
shifting. True, we must serve our United 
States first, but we can do so successfully, 
only if we help to work out satisfactorily 
certain outside readjustments. . . . 

"We are hoping that when the end of 
this war docs come, that militarism in the 
guise of assaults against the peace and in 
dependence of the world will not again 
arise to ham and to torture the world. 
The Axis Powers which have idealized 
force have assumed that force, as exercised 
by them, would prevail over all other na- 
tions. No one is going to glorify brute force, 
if he expects to be licked each time he 
resorts to it, but we must take no unnec- 
essary chances of militarism being merely 
stunned and not put to death. How are we 
going to hold in check the lawless ele- 
ments which have brought unspeakable 
tragedy to the world? Will it be by an in- 
ternational army and navy, an interna- 
tional police or a super-government, so 
set up as to be effective, and yet not in- 
fringe upon the sovereignties of nations? 
What would be the characteristics of such 
a government? We are familiar with the 
view that there can be no such a status as 
a divided sovereignty; that sovereignty in 
its essential essence involves and requires 
indivisibility. \\ ill some modification be 
made to that principle in hopes that world 
stability and peace can be assured? . . . 
Must Face Issue 

"Without letting down an iota in our 
war effort, but rather by increasing its mo- 
mentum, we must devote ourselves zeal- 
ously and vigorously to the study of these 
post-war problems. We must begin to have 
some concrete views in our minds as to pos- 
sible solutions of post-war problems of 
trade, finance and government. But first 
we must settle now, or very soon, how far 
we arc willing to go in setting up inter- 
national police systems or arbitration tri- 
bunals with some real power behind them. 
\\ c should now have ideas fairly definite 
of some general characteristics of such 
plans, probably an alternative now in 
mind. . . . 

"I do not favor at this time interna- 
tional conferences to settle upon these 
plans, or probablv even to discuss them 
concretely. Since we do not know when 
the war will end. we cannot forecast what 
will be world conditions when the war is 
over. Such conferences would probably 
lead to grave controversies, to fretting away 
of our war efforts, and possibly to serious 
friction and to grave discord. But inter- 
( Continued on Page 7) 




MISS DORIS MAE THOMPSON 

Doris Mae Thompson 
Named "Miss Maryland" 

Doris Mae Thompson, of Catonsville. 
Md.. was named this year's '"Miss Mary 
land" in the annual beauty contest run by 
the Maryland student year book. The Ter- 
rapin, which made its appearance on the 
campus on May 24. 

Edith Dunford, of Riverdale. Md.; Betty 
Wascher, of Englcwood, N. J.; Nettie Gar- 
man, of Washington, D. C and Man.- D. 
Harris, of Bel Air, Md.. runners-up to Miss 
Thompson in the contest, were named as 
her court. 

Selection of '"Miss Maryland" was made 
this year by the staff of the Lucky Bag, 
student annual of the United States Naval 
Academy at Annapolis. It has long been a 
tradition at the University to have "Miss 
Maryland" picked by some prominent art- 
ist or motion-picture star, but it was felt 
this year that it would be much more ap- 
propriate to have some branch of the serv- 
ice make the selection. The Lucky Bag 
staff made its selection from 12 finalists 
after the student both of the University 
had voted on 26 candidates representing 
various coed groups at College Park. 

Miss Thompson is a graduate of Ca- 
tonsville High School and is a senior in 
the practical arts curriculum of the Col- 
lege of 1 lomc Economics. She is a bru- 
nette, popular in campus affairs and pres- 
ident of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. Win- 
ning beauty contests is not new to her as 
she reigned as the Queen of a Livestock 
Eield Day at the Univcrsitv in her fresh- 
man year and last vcar was runner-up to 
"Miss Maryland" in the beauty contest 
conducted by the 1°42 Terrapin. 



A. S. T. P. To Campus 
onb'nued from Pai 

waj interfere with regul n tun tionin 
the University oi with the i ciiiiMs now 
being given foi the more than 2.500 rtu 
dents in attendance at College Part Stu 

dents will matriculate is usual tins smimici 
.md next tall classes will gi, mi ni the sum 

mannei is before 

I unless nii.ic i tin \ S I T will live 

on the campus in the dormitories, and i it 
m the University Dining II. ill. and will r< 
ceive instruction from regulai memtx 
the faculty. I hej will live undei 
military discipline, will march to and from 
classes, weal uniforms at all tunes, .md 1 1 . . t 

be allowed of] the campus except l>\ pei 
mission of the Commandant, 

Course work tin the men will be di 

vulcd into three terms of 12 weeks end 
and wort will be provided according to the 

requirements of the War Department to 
train men in Engineering, Dentistry, Med 
icine and Veterinary. To tins end thej 
will take courses in mathematics, Instoiv. 
chemistry, physics, geography, English and 
public speaking. In addition, the men will 
have five hours of military training and six 
hours of physical training each week al 
thought all other activities are secondary to 
good scholastic standing. According to the 
number in attendance at any one tunc 
trainees will be organized into companies, 
battalions or regiment. 

The trainees will be required to maintain 
a high standard of excellence in their course 
work and at the conclusion of each term, 
a board, composed of civilian and military 
personnel, will determine the trainees' 
future status, lie may be returned to the 
Army, sent to Officers Training School or 
permitted to take further work under the 
V S. T P. 

• 

Peaslee, '39, Becomes Pastor 
Of Baltimore Church 

The Reverend Joseph Kemp Peaslee. 
's l ). a graduate of Gettysburg Lutheran 
Theological Seminary, recently accepted a 
call to the Bethany Evangelical Lutheran 
Church of Baltimore. He will fill the post 
occupied for many years by the Reverend 
Henry L. Gurstmyer, who has been named 
Pastor Emeritus. 

Peaslee. formerly student assistant pastor 
at St. John's Lutheran Church at Pun 
lico, Md., was an outstanding student at 
the Univcrsitv. lie was a member of Phi 
Delta Theta, Alpha Zeta, and Omicron 
Delta Kappa, and was awarded the Citizen 
ship Prize m his senior vcar. lie is a na 
tive of Washington, D. C, and was form 
ally installed at his new post in Baltimore 
on June 1 . 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Old Liners Wind-Up 
Great Lacrosse Season 

By this time most readers of the \i OMNI 
News know that the Old Line lacrosse 
team did not win the national champion- 
ship but they also know that the Maryland 
team mule an outstanding record and was 
one of the greatest teams in the history 
of the sport at College Park. 

Get Honorable Mention 

[Tie race for the national championship 
was quite a see-saw proposition all season 
and finally settled into a duel between 
Maryland, Navy, Army, and Johns Hopkins. 
Maryland put up a magnificent battle on 
\l.i\ ZZiul to eliminate Johns Hopkins, 
their age old rivals, by the score of 5 to 4. 
Navj came right back a week later to make 
her hitl for national honors by defeating 
\iiny. However, Navy had defeated Mary- 
land 9 to 8 in an early game and the Win- 
gate Tropin, symbolic of the national col- 
li giate championship was awarded to them 
earlj in June. Maryland and Stevens Insti- 
tute were given honorable mentions. 

Although All-American ratings have not 
been handed out as this issue of the News 
goes to press, three Old Line players have 
been named on the All-State lacrosse team. 
These were Jack Dittmar, who did stellar 
work through the season at cover point; 
Lloyd Malloncc, who played at center; and 
Jack Hoyert, out home. Hoyert and Ditt- 
mar are being spoken of as strong candi- 
dates for All-American honors. 

Feature In South 's Victory 

Both Dittmar and Hoyert were among 
the mainsprings in the South's 9 to 5 de- 
feat of the North in the annual all-star 
game played in Baltimore on June 4. Other 
Marylandcrs who participated in this game 
at Homcwood Field were Bob Stock- 
bridge, close attack, and Lloyd Mallonee 
and Otts Lundvall, midfielders. Al Heagy, 
Maryland coach, and Dinty Moore, of the 
Navy, served as aids to Avery Blake of 
Swarthmore who coached the South team. 

Hoyert, who played first attack most of 
the season, was the leading Old Line 
scorer with 14 goals, and he and Stock- 
bridge, close attack who had 10, were the 
only Old Liners to register in every game. 
Hoyert also was the ace "feeder" of the 
Maryland squad. 

Lundvall, who did the facing off, and 
Mallonee both were fleet and clever stick 
handlers and they shared generously in the 
(Continued on Page 7) 



Maryland Has Good Record Rice Named As Assistant 

In Sports During Past Year In Physical Education 

In spite of war-time problems, Maryland Harry H. Rice, freshman coach of all 

athletic teams hung up a pretty good rec- sports at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 

ord during the past year. recently reported to the University as in- 
structor in phvsical education and assistant 

Only football, basketball, boxing and la- footba]] coacb under Dr Clarence Spears? 

crosse were earned on with full mtercolle- Head of the Department of Physical Edu . 

giate schedules and in these four sports 28 cation and footbaH coach 

contests were won and onlv 1 2 lost for a „ . , . . . „. „ . 

, nn j Rice has been working on his Fh.D. de- 

. /UO record. , . , ,, • 

grce in physical education at the Univer- 

An informal baseball team also played sity of Michigan during the past year. He is 

seven tilts, six with strong service teams, a graduate of the University of Iowa, hav- 

and won three of them. ing received his bachelor's degree there in 

Tennis and track were the major pas- 1927. He received a master of education 

times omitted while soccer, golf and wrest- degree from the University of Michigan in 

ling were the minor competitions sus- 1940. 

pended. The new assistant coach won considei 

able reputation as an athlete in his under- 

here were freshmen teams only in foot- gK]duate days at Jowa He WQn thrce , ct . 

ball and basketball but these did well, the ters as g po]e vaulter and javelm thrQwer 

gr.dders winning three of the five games ^ ^ , ight heavywe ight champion in 

and the basketers takmg five of seven. Here boxjng ffl 1924 T)1 addlHon he p]ayed 

are the records of the four varsity teams: footba]] and baskctba]] 

W. L. Pet. Prior to his job at Miami Rice was 
Football 7 2 .778 coach at a number of Western high schools. 
Basketball 8 8 .500 From 1928 to 1929 he was coach at Wash- 
Boxing 6 1 .857 ington High School, Washington, Iowa; 
Lacrosse 7 1 .876 (Continued on Page 7) 



Jim KeliM, y 40, Old £im *J*ach 
/Ice, (lu&i 9*i (la+dz *Ja Ga^xtaUvcdf 



Jim Kehoe, '40, one of the leading mid- 
dle distance runners of the country while 
at the University, has just been promoted 
to an Army captaincy after coming up 
from the ranks. His promotion took effect 
May 23. 

Enlisted In 1941 

Kehoe enlisted as a private in June, 
1941, and was sent to Fort George Meade 
where he served as athletic director for 
the 115th Infantry of the 29th Division. 
Later Kehoe was sent to the Officers' Can- 
didate School at Fort Benning and re- 
ceived his commission as second lieuten- 
ant in May, 1942, and was assigned to 
the 321st Infantry of the famous 81st 
(Wildcat) Division in Tennessee. He was 
elevated to a first lieutenancy some time 
ago. 



In 1940 Kehoe ran on three winning 
Maryland relay teams in the Penn Carni- 
val at Philadelphia, the 2-mile, distance 
medley and 4-mile, and later that spring 
captured the junior national A. A. U. half- 
mile crown. In the thrce Penn races, Ke- 
hoe ran the 880 in a 2-mile test in 1:55.2, 
stepped the same distance in the medley 
event in 1:53 and did a 4:20 mile in the 
4 mile victory. 

All In Service 

All the Old Liners who ran w'ith him 
at Penn — Allan Miller, Tommy Fields, 
Mason Chronister, Gene Ochsenreiter, 
and Bob Condon — became officers in 
either the Army or Marine Corps. Chro- 
nister, a captain in the Marines in the 
Philippines, is believed to be a Jap pris- 
oner as he was reported missing in action. 



Senator Radcliffe Speaks Major Alvan C. Gillem Many^Students Receive 



(Continued from /';i^c 5) 
changes of opinions and discussions be 
tween Allied Powers will continue to pave 
the way — I hops and believe to many 
international understandings and ways of 
cooperation. Meanwhile, the allied na 
tions must take necessary steps to strip the 
Axis Powers of the opportunity again to 
attempt to conquer and lay waste the 
world. . . . 

"You men and women graduating to- 
day from the University of Maryland have 
clone much to prepare yourself for life's 
work. Do not be disheartened by the fact 
that your destinies are being shaped not by 
your own instinctive wishes as to work 
but by war conditions. It will not always be 
1:0. You will have the opportunity within 
a few years, we believe, to regulate your 
own personal affairs with a freedom which 
only peace-time conditions permit. You 
arc about to start the fifteen creative years 
to which Dr. Osier referred. What this 
world becomes during the coming centuries 
will depend much more upon what you do 
during these formulativc years than upon 
any other circumstance or factor. Upon 
your shoulders will rest the responsibility, 
the opportunity for success or failure, for 
good or bad, such as the world has never 
known before. 

"In truth, it will be that the stuff of 
your thoughts will be the stuff of the 
world's thoughts. The weave of your fabric 
will be the vestments of the world. 

"If we — and that means primarily the 
young men and women of today — do our 
job well, we may reasonably hope to secure 
and retain a peaceful world where civiliza- 
tion may again in safety rear its head. We 
can then lay the foundation for a world of 
which it can truthfully be said that "her 
ways are ways of pleasantness and all her 
paths are peace." 

Rice Named Assistant 

(Continued from Page 6) 

from 1929 to 1930 he was head basketball 
coach, line coach, and track coach at Lib- 
bey High School, Toledo, Ohio, and from 
1931 to 1940 he coached football and 
basketball at the Devilbliss High School in 
Toledo. During this time his high school 
teams won 82 per cent of their football 
games and 80 per cent of the basketball 
games. 

In addition to instructing classes in phys- 
ical education at the University of Mary- 
land and coaching in football Rice will as- 
sist Dr. Spears with the physical education 
program for the men in the Army Special- 
ized Training Unit. 



I ( Continued from Page 3 i 
1918, and hex. line- .1 lieutenant colonel in 
( )( tobei of the same year, but he was hon 
orablj discharged from thai appointment 
in 1920, reverting to his r< gulai rank, 

"He came to Baltimon in August, 1926, 
and lived there until September, L930, 

when he was appointed to his post .it the 

University ol Maryland and moved to 
College Park. 

"As commander of the University's Re 
serve Officers' Training Corps, he msti 
tuted systems of training which did much 
to speed the development ot students. .1. 
cording to Dr. Byrd. He liked to think of 
himself as a regular member of the faculty 
instead of as a military supervisor, Hi. 
Byrd said. 

Presented With Plaque 

"At the conclusion of his service there 111 
July. 193s. members of the R. (). T. C. 
held a banquet in his honor and presented 
him with a plaque which carried the in- 
scription "In tribute to a soldier, a gentle- 
man and friend, from those who are better 
men for having served under him." 

"Those who remember him described 
him as the most outstanding military officer 
who ever served at the University of Mary- 
land. 

"Legionnaires from Baltimore and Ca- 
tonsville also recalled that the General gave 
several interesting talks on Siberia to mem 
bers of the American Legion posts while 
he was in this vicinity. He served with the 
Siberian Expeditionary Force during the 
first war and had a large collection of pho- 
tographs taken in the sector then held by 
his regiment. 

Rapid Promotion 

"He took up the armored force tactical 
work shortly after leaving Maryland. He 
became a lieutenant colonel in August, 
1935, and a colonel in January, 1940, and 
was made a brigadier general in January, 
1941, after an official transfer to the ar- 
mored force. 

"He was promoted to his present rank 
in July, 1941, and on May 17 of this year 
was appointed to his present post, succeed- 
ing Lieutenant General Jacob L. Devcrs, 
who was moved to London as command 
ing general of American troops in the Eu- 
ropean theater after the death of Lieuten- 
ant General Frank M. Andrews. 

"General Gillem, who now lists his home 
as Nogales, Arizona, and his post of duty 
as Fort Knox, Kentucky, bears a name that 
is rich in military tradition and shows 
promise of continuing to be so. His grand- 
father was General Alvan C. Gillem, his 
father was Colonel Alvan C. Gillem. and 
his son, Alvan C. Gillem 2d, is now serving 
as a captain in the Regular Army at an un- 
disclosed station." 



( 'ontinued from Page 2 1 
was givi 11 to Ruth \1 1 1 1 1 iii< I 
Queenstown, Md 

I h( ( hestei B II lie Dramati S 

olll ii d to tin UK iiilic 1 ol the Si IllOl ( 
who has done most lot the .id\ m in 

ol dramatics it tin University went to 
Frank S. \K n in< . ol I al om 1 Pari . Md 
Vwards made < ai In 1 in \\u \m 1 k m the 
Nursing Si hool of the l fniversity 

the Janet 1 I. ill \ln11011 il V liol.iislnp. 

given by the University ol Maryland 
Nurses Uumni \ssw iation, to pursue .1 
course in administration, supervisory, 01 
publii health work al 1 1 a hers < oil 
Columbia University, to the student luv 
ing the highest average in scholarship — 
awarded to 1 Joris Louise ( Jerw ig, ol EUi 
eott City, M<1. 

The Elizabeth Collins Lee Prize to the 
student having the second highest average 

in scholarship went to Miriam Elizabeth 
Hutchins, of Barnstown, Md. 

The Mrs. John L. Whitelmrst Prizi Eoi 
the highest average in executive ability was 
presented to Marie Teresa Sagardia, of 
Puerto Rico. 

The Edwin and Leandcr M. Zimmerman 
Prize for practical nursing and for dis- 
playing the greatest interest and sympathy 
for the patient — to Mane Teresa Sa- 
gardia. 

The University of Maryland Nurses \s 
sociation pin and membership in the As 
sociation, for greatest nursing and execu- 
tive ability was presented to Idona Eliza- 
beth Mchring, of Tancytown, Md. 

In the School of Pharmacy the gold 
medal for general excellence went to Jo- 
seph Shear, of Baltimore, Md. 

The William Simon Memorial Prize for 
proficiency in practical chemistry was 
awarded to Morton Smith, Baltimore, Md. 

The L. S. Williams Practical Pharmacy 
Prize was given to Shermin Steinberg, of 
Baltimore, Md. 

The Conrad L. Wich Botany and Phar- 
macognosy Prize was won by Gilbert Mor- 
ris Carouge, of Baltimore. Md. 

Old Liners Wind-Up 

(Continued from Page 6) 
scoring with nine and eight goals, respec- 
tively, during the season. 

Iloyert, the only one of the quintette 
who never played lacrosse before entering 
Mai viand, is a graduate of Tech High 
School in Washington. Mallonee is a 
nephew of Gardner Mallonee. assistant 
coach at Johns Hopkins; and Dittmar, 
Stockbridge and Lundvall all are products 
of Baltimore preparatory schools. Eddie 
Looper, close attack player, also from Bal- 
timore, was named .is .111 alternate foi the 
North South game. 



DO MI (JlRGuLAlB 



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WAR FRONT AND ON THE HOME FRONT 

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come only from the right combination of the world's 
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gives you everything you want in a cigarette. 
^0^ Buy a pack today! 

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HATS OFF TO OUR FARMERS 

Join the 
U. S. CROP CORPS 

and serve your country 

Watch for local recruiting 

in your community 

\ U.S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 
THE WAR MANPOWER COMMISSION 



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Copyright 194}, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 







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ALUMNI 
NEWS 



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JULY, 1943 



Volume XV 



\1\RYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, JULY, 1943 



Number 2 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cctbey, '30. Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridce, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at Colleue Park. Md.. as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air. Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40. 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. 1. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32. Secretary. Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21 President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '1)7, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29. Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearnc, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

E. E. Powell, '13 President Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

II. E. Semler, '22 Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17 _ .Historian 



.over 



Pictu 



re 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Wn.LiAMS, '16 Football 

CHARMS Kellar, '38 - Baseball 

( H. IVuckwai.d, '15 - Xacrossc 

II H Shipley. '14 Basket Ball 

W. B. Ke-vp, '12. Track 

|. 0. Shumate. '17 Tennis 

Geary Eppley, '21 Cross Country 



Robert Bradley, '39 Bo: 



James W. Stevens, '19 

Albert Heagy, '30 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

Ralph G. Siiure, '32 _ 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S 

James M. Swartz, '19 

Dr A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04... 



'21 



At Large 



xing 



Among the many new and attractive 
buildings that have been constructed by 
the University in recent years, none is more 
outstanding than the new Frank C. Brcss- 
ler Memorial Building and Research Labor- 
atory for the Medical School. This build- 
ing is located on the Baltimore campus of 
the University at Lombard and Greene 
Streets, and is directly across the street 
from the University's new twelve-story 
hospital. 

• 

John A. Butts, '22, Receives 
Westinghouse Award 

John A. Butts, '22, recently received the 
Order of Merit and a bronze medal from 
the Westinghouse Manufacturing Com- 
pany in recognition of "his vision in fore- 
seeing the demand and for planning and 
carrying through the development of su- 
perior small de-ion circuit breakers and 
panel boards; and for his thorough knowl- 
edge of the market for that product." 

The medal, which was designed by the 
noted sculptor, Rene Chambcllan, when 
the Order of Merit was established in 1935 
by the Westinghouse Company, is award- 
ed by vote of the Company's board of di- 
rectors to "employees who make outstand- 
ing contributions to the electrical indus- 
try." On one side of the medal is a large 
silver "W" and on the other side is in- 
scribed "Whom his fellow men delight 
to honor." 

Mr. Butts, who graduated from the 
University of Mankind with the degree of 
bachelor of science in electrical engineer- 
ing, is manager of the small de-ion breaker 
department and directs production of 
equipment used on naval vessels and in 
war plants to control flow of electric 
power. With the exception of IS months 
which he spent in installing an under- 
ground low-voltage system in I lavana for 
an American utility firm, Mr. Butts has 
been with the Westinghouse Company 
since graduation. His home address is 18 
Holland Road. Wilkinsburg, Pa. 



Mote *lkan 900 SoJdie^i AvUue, On Gam - 
{U4A, *7a feecfi+i ^nxunituj, fynxx&i A. £. < 7. P. 

Me+t tf-nam All SectiatU a£ Gcut+itruf, 



A total of 916 Army men from .ill sec- 
tions of the country began theii training 
under the Army Specialized Training Pro- 
gram at the University of Maryland, at 

the opening of the summer quarter on 

July 12. 

All of these men. with the exception of 
121 who arc taking advanced work in lan- 
guages, are enrolled in what is known as 
the basic phase of the program. This in- 
cludes courses in mathematics, physics, 
chemistry, history, geography, English, 
physical training and military tactics. 
Must Keep Up Grades 

The basic training period will extend for 
three 12-week terms which will parallel 
the University quarters. At the conclusion 
of the quarter each trainee will be given 
an examination. If he fails he will be sent 
back to the Army; if he makes good, he 
stands a chance of moving forward into 
another quarter of work and eventually may 
take the advanced program, lasting from 4 
to 48 weeks. 

All of the men with whom the writer 
has talked have been enthusiastic over 
the opportunity that has been provided 
them to continue their education. Many of 
them arc former college students, all arc 
required to have a high school education 
or its equivalent. They have come from as 
far west as Oregon and California, as far 
north as Maine and Minnesota, and as far 
south as Tennessee and Alabama. 
Quartered On Campus 

The trainees are quartered in dormi- 
tories on the campus and their program 
for the day is a strenuous one. They are up 
at 6:20 a. m., have ten minutes for as- 
sembly, with breakfast at 7:05, sick call at 
7:45, and first class at 8:05. This continues 
through the day with a two and one-half 
hour supervised study period from 8:00 
until 10.30 p. m. This schedule will prob- 
ablv recall many memories to alumni of 
the old M. A. C. days. 

Any soldier who scores 115 points in 
his Army general classification test when 
inducted and meets certain other require 
ments set up by the War Department is 
eligible to apply for the Army Specialized 
Training Program. Those under 22 years 
of age must have at least a high school 



education or its equivalent; those with 
more than two \c.irs of college must also 
have had at least one year of college phys 
ics, oi mathematics, or three college courses 
m psychology or must have some knowl- 
edge of at least one modern foreign Ian 
guage. Soldiers who arc 22 years of age or 
over must have had at least one year but 
not more than three years of college, unless 
they have majored in one of the follow- 
ing: mathematics, physics, chemistry, psy- 
chology, or engineering; or unless they have 
some knowledge of at least one modern 
foreign language. 



University Enrollment 
Breaks All Records 

When the dust had settled clown on 
the evening of July 12 at College Park, 
Registrar Alma Preinkart announced that 
the University had the largest summer 
enrollment of students in its history. 

This included a total of 985 civilian 
students taking regular academic courses, 
916 members of the Army Specialized 
Training Program under the immediate 
supervision of Commandant Robert E. 
Wysor and his staff, and 153 men and 
women registered in the summer session 
for teachers. 

Of the total number of civilian students 
registered in the summer quarter at College 
Park, 345 arc women and 640 arc men; 
in the summer session there arc enrolled 
129 women and 24 men. 

To better adjust the teaching program 
of the University to the war effort and to 
meet the requirements of the Army Spe- 
cialized Training Program, all work at Col- 
lege Park is now being given on a four- 
quarter basis — a plan which has been 
utilized extensively for years by many lead- 
ing Universities of the country. Under this 
plan most students may complete their 
college training in three years or less as in- 
struction is now carried on every month in 
the year. 

In addition, all students will be required 
to follow a well-planned physical cduca- 
( Continued on Page 5) 



Schedule is l [eavj 
\t Maryland the trainees follow a 59 
hour vvccklv schedule that does not permit 
of much outside activitv. This includes 24 

hours of classroom work, 24 bonis of su 

paused study, six hours of physical train 
ing and five hours of military tactics. The 
passing grade is the same as foi regulai 
civilian students. 

The A. S. T, P. has in no way hindered 
the academic work given by the University 
for civilian students and some 946 of the 
latter are taking courses on the campus 
this summer along with the soldiers al- 
though not in the same classes. 
Enthusiasm Runs High 

Enthusiasm not only runs high among 
the trainees but instructors on the campus 
have expressed great satisfaction over the 
program and the serious attitude of the 
men. Dr. A. E. Zucker, head of the depart 
ment of Modem Languages, which is pro 
viding three classes in French and one each 
in Spanish and German for the soldiers, 
declared that the program was "the an- 
swer to the modern language teacher's 
dream of a perfect course." Under the plan 
the men in his department will receive 17 
hours of instruction per week and he says 
they should have a speaking knowledge of 
the language at the end of the quarter. The 
trainees have been taking this work seri- 
ously. As one professor pointed out. "they 
realize that the ability to speak these Ian 
guages may mean the difference between 
life and death later on." 

Many of the men feel the courses arc 
going to be "tough" but they agree that 
they have been given a rare opportunity 
and they intend to make the most of it. 
One of the trainees, Charles P. Dean, of 
West Virginia, stated that the A. S. T. P. 
had enabled him to find his life work. Ik- 
said that a year ago he had been a student 
in business administration in one of the 
southern universities. Finding that he had 
no liking for the work he was taking he 
left college and went to work m a muni 
tions plant. He now finds that the basic 
work in engineering at Maryland is just 
what he likes and he intends to follow the 
profession of engineering after the war. 
(Continued on /'age 5; 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1880 
GRIFFITH— Dr. R. Sumter Griffith, of Basic City, Virginia, 

has a son and a grandson in the present World War. Dr. Griffith 
had two sons. Loins and Maryland, in the first World War, in 
which Maryland lost his life. At one time Dr. Griffith was the 
mayor of Basic City. 

1887 
HITCH— Dr. David Marshall Hitch practiced dentistry in 
Philadelphia for many years with offices in the Medical Arts 
Building. He is married to Glara Dashiell, of Laurel. Delaware. 
They have one son, Marshall Dashiell Hitch. 

1905 
KM ILK — Dr. Dana Kahlc is living at Knox, Pennsylvania, 

where he has practiced medicine since 1908. Following gradua- 
tion from the Maryland Medical School, Dr. Kahle practiced for 
three years in West Virginia, after which he moved to Pennsyl- 
vania. He served for three terms as a representative in the Penn- 
sylvania State Legislature, and for one year as State Senator. Dr. 
Kahle also served as a surgeon for the Baltimore and Ohio Rail- 
road for thirty-four years. He is married and has two children. 
Standish G. and Kathleen B. Kahle. 

1925 

DICKSON — Dr. Bryan Aycock Dickson is practicing dentistry 
in Marion, North Carolina. Dr. Dickson served for several years 
as president of the local Democratic Club and Kivvanis Club. He 
has also been active in church and Masonic work. 

1928 

\\ \RD — Herbert K. (King; Ward is working with the Parker 
Rust Proof Company of Detroit, Michigan. His home address is 
1550 Yorkshire Road, Birmingham, Michigan. 

1929 
B( )YER — Roswell Runklc Boycr is located with the Coast 
Artillery Corps. His address is the Army War College, Washing- 
ton, D. C. He is married and has one son, Theodore Clinton 
Boycr. age three years. Mrs. Boycr was the former Bessie M. 
Constantine of York, Pennsylvania. 

1930 

FRESEMAN — Dorothea Frcseman was recently commissioned 
a second lieutenant in the U. S. Marine Corps upon completion 
of her indoctrination training at Mt. Holyokc, Massachusetts. She 
is now stationed at New River, North Carolina. Lieutenant Fresc- 
man majored in Home Economics at the University and for a 
time, following graduation, she was employed by N. W. Aver, 
advertising agency in Philadelphia. 

1933 

\\ (K)DS— First Lieutenant Albert Woods, U. S. M. C. R., 
formei Maryland football star and coach, is now located with the 
Marine Corps Physical Training School, Camp Pendleton, Ocean- 
side, California. 

1934 

SPIFS — Joseph R. Spies, who received his Master's degree in 
1931 and Doctor of Philosophy degree in 1934 from the Uni- 
versity, is associated with the Bureau of Agricultural and Indus 
trial Chemistry, U. S. Department of Agriculture. His home ad- 
dress is 507 North Monroe Street, Arlington. Virginia. 

KLINE— G. M. Kline, who was awarded the Ph.D. degree in 
1934, is living at 109 Battery Lane. Bethesda, Maryland. 

1935 
OCKERSHAUSEN— Richard W. Ockershausen is working 
with the General Chemical Company of New York City, His ad 
dress is loo Highgate Terrace, Wesi Englewood, New Jersey. 



1936 

PIGMAN — Dr. William Ward Pigman, who was awarded his 
Ph.D. degree at the University in 1936, is associated with the 
National Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C. His address is 
5002 Wakefield Road (Grccnacrcs, Maryland), Friendship Sta- 
tion, D. C. 

IIERSBERGER— Dr. Arthur B. Hersbergcr is associated with 
the Atlantic Refining Company of Philadelphia. He received his 
Ph.D. degree from the University in 1936. He is living at 5240 
Apache Lane, Drcxel Hill, Pennsylvania. 

1937 

IIOBBS — Norman L. Hobbs is associated with the Gelatiu 
Products Company in Detroit, Michigan. His home address is 
1794 Allard Road, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. 

1938 

SILVERMAN — Dr. Stanley G. Silverman is practicing dentistry 
at 638 Eye Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. He is married and 
has a fifteen months old son, Steven Geller Silverman. 

1939 

WOLFE — Dr. John K. Wolfe is a member of the staff of the 
U. S. Naval Research Laboratory, Anacostia Station, Washing- 
ton, D. C. He received his Doctor of Philosophy degree from 
Maryland in 1939. 

McFARLAND — Samuel McFarland is working with the Ccla- 
nese Corporation of America, in Cumberland, Maryland. His ad- 
dress is Watccliff, Lonaconing. Maryland. , 

1940 

COLEMAN — Captain and Mrs. Thomas Coleman are now 
stationed in Orlando, Florida. Mrs. Coleman was the former Tillcy 
Boose. She was a member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and 
Tom, in addition to many other campus activities, was a member 
of Sigma Phi Sigma. 

1941 

MADORSKY — Irving Madorsky is working in the National 
Bureau of Standards in Washington, D. C. His home address is 
4817 Illinois Avenue, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

KNOWLTON— Dr. John W. Knowlton, who was awarded 
the Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University in 1941. is 
living at 613 West Armstrong Avenue, Peoria, Illinois. 

1942 

FIELDS — Lieutenant Thomas Fields is now located with the 
U. S. Marine Corps at San Francisco. He may be addressed in care 
of Company K, 3rd Bn., 1st Para. Reg., U. S. M. C., Fleet P. O. 
At Maryland Tommy was a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity and 
the University track team. 

SEARLS — Ensign Robert W. Scarls is now located at the 
Submarine School at New London, Connecticut. Following grad- 
uation last May, Scarls attended the V-7 school at the U. S. 
Naval Academy. After finishing this course, he taught the re- 
serve class at the Naval Academy for a month. 

PRICE — First Lieutenant Edward H. Price is now Command- 
ing Officer of the 806th Chemical Company (Air O. P.). He may 
be addressed as follows — A. P. O. 634, c/o Postmaster, New 
York City, New York. 

DANN — Sherwood Dann and Charlotte Warthen, '43, were 
married this past June. Dann is now a second lieutenant in the 
Army and is stationed at Gamp Blinding, Florida. He was a 
member of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity, and Charlotte was a 
member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. The Danns ire living 
in St. \ugustine. 



More Than 900 Soldiers 

(Continued from Page 3) 

Another trainee, Joseph V. Maloney, 
of New York City, who left an engineering 
course at Pratt Institute, is happy that it 
liiis been made possible for him to continue 
Ins studies at Maryland. 

Physical Education 
The physical education program will be 

in the hands of Dr. Spear, football coach 
and Director of Physical Education at the 
University. His program of six hours pel 
week will be divided into three parts — 
the first will include calisthenics of an ap- 
proved Army style. The second will be sub 
divided; for those boys who can pass the 
standard achievement test in such abilities 
as chinning, pushups, rope climbing, etc., 
this part will be devoted to mass games 
such as volley ball, tug of-vvar, piggy back, 
soccer, and speed ball. For those boys who 
are underdeveloped in some physical man 
ncr, the second part of the two hour ses 
sion will be devoted to corrective exer- 
eiscs designed to correct the weakness and 
enable them to pass the achievement test. 
The third part of the period will be devoted 
to combat, hand-to-hand, and similar in- 
struction, alternating with military cross 
country running. 



Enrollment Breaks Record 

(Continued twin Page 3) 

i Hon program which will lay emphasis upon 

j remedial and corrective exercises. For this 
work the University now has a well staffed 
Physical Education Department under the 
direction of Dr. Clarence W, Spear who, 

[ in addition to being a member of the med- 
ical profession, has made a special study 

, of student physical education requirements. 

I The physical education for women on the 

\ Maryland campus will be under the direc- 

: tion of Dr. Rachel Benton. 



Portia Malown Filbert 
Registers As Student 

We had the pleasure the other day of 
meeting the attractive daughter of two 
Maryland alumni. She is Miss Portia Ma- 
lown Filbert, daughter of Edwin B. Fil- 
bert, '22, and Portia Malown. '24. and she 
is registered in the College of Arts and 
Sciences. 

While ,i student at Maryland Portia's 
father was captain of Company C in the 
R. O. T. C, manager of track and a mem 
her of Sigma Phi Sigma Fraternity. At 
present he is a ceramist and heads his own 
business m Baltimore. 



Coeds Named As Editors 
Of Campus Publications 

Shattering a longstanding campus til 
dition, three Maryland coeds have been 
named to major editorial positions on all 
three student publications. 

Jacqueline A. Brophy, Washington, D. 
O. thst coed managing editoi of the stu 
dent paper. The Diamondback, succeeded 
Edward Rider. Baltimore, as editoi in i liief. 

Dorothv Jackson, Middle River, Md., is 
women's editor; Jane Gambrill, of \\ lute 
Marsh, Md., is feature editoi and Barbara 
Reed, of College Park, Md., is business 
manager of the paper. 

Mary Ellen Woolford, Washington. I). 
C, was named editor in chief of the year 
book. The Terrapin. Martha Ann Cotter- 
man. College Park. Md.. is managing ech 
tor. and Janet Anchcac, of Catonsville, Md., 
is business manager. 

Jane Woodring, Chew Chase, Md., is 
editor-in-chief of the University humorous 
magazine, The Old Line. Arthur O'Kccfc, 
of Oyster Bay, Long Island, N. V.. and 
Elizabeth Ring, Chevy Chase, arc associate 
editors; Barbara Kephart, Takoma Park. 
Md.. will serve as business manager; and 
James K. Mann. Bcthcsda. Ma., was named 
art editor. 

The Diamondback was notified recently 
by the Associated Collegiate Press, that 
for the second consecutive year it had 
been awarded the coveted first class honor 
rating in a contest conducted by that As- 
sociation. Only two semi-weekly college 
papers in the Nation received a higher 
rating. 



Maryland Faculty Member 
Receives Borden Award 

I >i I mi \inb:i>M \|i r , 

fessoi ot D.uiv Husbandn al tin Univci 
siiv of Maryland, was recent I; presented 
the Borden award, highest distinction lot 

lese.uc h m d.mv In Iwolog] . 1! lh< 1111111.il 

meeting ol th< Vmeri< in 1 

Association, al Ohio Stati University, on 

June 24. The award 51 in 

and a gold medal was given to Dl Moore 
on the basis of Ins work 111 the held of 

d.iirv cattle nutrition. 

Native- Of Ohio 

\ nativi ol I lillsboro, Ohio In itt< nded 

Oklahoma V & M. College' .utA icicivcd 
his Bacheloi of Science elcgicc from Iowa 
Slate College. He earned both his Mister 
of Science degree and his I'll I > at Mich 
igan State College', where he also taught 
for several vcars. Since l'Hl. he has held 
his present position at the t'niveisilv of 
Maryland. 

Many Contributions 

Dr. Mooie's outstanding contribution 
to dairy science is the correlation of vita 
min A deficiency in dairy cattle with in 
creased cerebrospinal fluid pressure, lie was 
also the first investigator to use the opl it 1 1 il 
moscope in studying vitamin \ deficiency 
in dairy cows, and he has developed an 
efficient method for combining physiolog 
ical findings to determine the vitamin A 
requirements of dairy calves. 

The award winner is also credited with 
developing the rubber ring method for 
measuring the rate of food passage through 
the digestive tract of cattle. 



Gaaclt and MnA,. Sltipiedf ale SuAjedi 



Burton IL Shipley, basketball coach and 
instructor in Physical Education at Man- 
land, and Mrs. Shipley, were the subjects 
recently of an interesting article which 
appeared in the Baltimore Sim on Sunday. 
June 6. 

The article, which included an illustra- 
tion from flic Shipley home, was written 
by (Catherine Scarborough, who is well 
known as a writer on historical subjects, 
with particular emphasis on Maryland and 
Virginia. Miss Scarborough is probably best 
known for her book, "Homes of the Cava- 
liers." 

Learn American History 

Carning the headline. "Maryland's 
Coach Sahiplcy Lives with the Past." the 
Scarborough article rebels as follows: 

"University of Maryland students who 
drop in for the first time at the home of 
1 null Burton Shipley and Mrs. Shipley 



on Rosemary Lane, about three miles from 
College Park, rarely do so with intent to 
learn something about American history. 
But they seldom leave without doing lust 
that and being highly edified into the bar 
gain. 

Collect China And Glass 

"There's no trick about it. cither. On 
the niantlcshclf over the fireplace in the 
Shipley's living room the decorations 111 
elude an old china platter of a type few 
of the boys have seen before and two plates 
of the same unpretentious ware. The) are 
there because antiques in general and old 
china and glass in particular are an ob- 
session with the Shipley's, but before long 
curiosity gets the bettci of student rcti 
cence and questions are inevitable. 

"For the old platter and the two plates 
arc survivals of the gieal flood of tableware 
(Continued on /'age 6) 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Ball and Baker To Assist 
In Physical Education 

Herman Ball, assistant principal and 
coach of football at Alleghany High School, 
Cumberland, and Stanley (Tuffy) Baker, 
former football and baseball coach at Point 
Pleasant High School, Point Pleasant. 
New Jersey, have been named as coaches 
and instructors iu the Physical Education 
Department of the University. 

Davis-Elkins Graduate 

Ball is a graduate of Davis-Elkins Col- 
lege. Klkins, \\ . Va., where he majored in 
ocial studies and played guard on the foot- 
ball team. 

Following graduation in 1935, Ball took 
up his coaching duties at Alleghany High 
School where he produced two undefeated 
teams in 1941 and 1942 and such out- 
standing players as Tommy Mont of Mary- 
land and Jim Gaffney, great Tennessee 
wingback. 

Ball has studied at various coaching 
i I uiols under some of the greatest coaches 
m the country. These include Jock Suther- 
land, Clark Shaughncssy, Carl Snavely, 
Bernie Bicrman, and Dick Harlow, to name 
a few. He is quite an exponent of the T 
formation and spent several summers ob- 
serving the Chicago Bears at their south- 
ern camp at Doublcfickl. Wisconsin. 
Halfback At West Virginia 

Baker graduated from the University of 
West Virginia in 1939. Later he received 
a Master of Arts degree from Columbia 
University, where he specialized in cor- 
rective and remedial work. At West Vir- 
ginia Baker majored in social sciences and 
physical education. He also played half- 
back position on the football team and 
was a member of the boxing team. 

From 1939 until 1942 Baker was coach 
of football at Morgantown High School 
(Continued in Column 3) 



H. S. Roesler '40, Killed 
In Florida On June 22 

Cadet Herbert S. Roesler. '40, of the 
U. S. Army Air Corps, was killed on June 
22 when he was struck by a train at Boca 
I' iton Florida. He was en route from Boca 
Raton to Yale where he expected to re- 
ceive a commission in a few months. 
"Bed", as he was known to his mam 
friends on the Maryland campus, was a 
member of Deli i Sigma Phi Fraternity. 
1 1 is home was ;ii Bayard, Virginia. 



Coach and Mrs. Shipley 

(Continued from Page 5) 
made during the early years of the nine- 
teenth century at the Staffordshire Potter- 
ies in England, decorated with views of 
American cities and rural topography copied 
from paintings by artists sent to this coun- 
try for the purpose. Today they not only 
arc sought eagerly by collectors, who fre- 
quently pay fantastic prices for a single 
piece, but they form, in some cases, the 
only pictorial record of the American scene 
as it looked when all the rivers were dotted 
with sails and the iron horse had hardly 
been thought of. 

Work Of Many Artists 

"Numerous artists contributed to the sc- 
ries. Both the platter and the plates now 
owned by Mr. and Mrs. Shipley (who have 
been able to secure only four pieces in fif- 
teen years of collecting) were made by- 
James Clews and decorated with view's 
copied, according to Ada Walker Camchl's 
'Blue China Book,' from water-color 
sketches by W. J. Wall, who is regarded 
as the outstanding artist of his time for 
this sort of work. Wall's signature, by 
which his work for the Clews' potteries 
(he painted for several others as well) was 
always identified, is a border of roses and 
parrots combined with decorative scrolls. 

"The scene on one of the plates repre- 
sents the city of Pittsburgh with the crazy 
'Pennsylvania' steamboat chugging pur- 
posefully through the watery foreground. 
The other, which formed a part of Clews' 
'Hudson River Portfolio,' is embellished 
with a view of the picturesque Baker's 
Falls. But it is from the platter, which 
shows the bustling present-day city of New- 
burgh as a tiny village on the bank of the 
Hudson, that man}' of the students — and 
other visitors to the Shipley household — 
frequently learn for the first time that it 
was here that Washington received the 
famous Nicola letter proposing that he be- 
come king, and that the original settlers of 
the place, which bears the name of a Scot- 
tish town, were not British at all, but 
German Lutherans from the Rhenish Pa- 
latinate. . . . 

From Great Grandfather 

"More than these, though she values 
them highly, Mrs. Shipley herself cherishes 
a blue luster pitcher, with a satyr's mask 
for a spout and a dolphin handle, which 
she inherited from her great grandfather, 
\. ii < hi Polk Sterling, (.\u:u\ now almost a 
(Continued on Page 7) 



Old Liners Named On All- 
American Lacrosse Team 

Jack Dittmar, cover point, and John 
Hoycrt, first attack, who were members 
of Mankind's great lacrosse team this 
spring, were named on the All-American 
Lacrosse Team which was announced re- 
cently by the United States Intercollegiate 
Lacrosse Association. 

Three of the leading teams of the year — 
Navy, Maryland, and Johns Hopkins — 
each had two men on the first team, while 
Princeton, Stevens, Drcxcl, and Loyola. 
each placed one. Of the twenty colleges 
forming the Intercollegiate Lacrosse As- 
sociation, twelve were represented by one 
or more men among the three teams. 

On the second All-American team Mary 
land placed Robert Stockbridgc, in home, 
and on the third team the Old Liners 
placed Otts Lundrall, center; Lloyd Mal- 
lonee, second attack, anl Robert Stock- 
bridgc, first attack. 

• 

"Country" Evans '30, 
Now Captain In Marines 

William W. (Country) Evans, '30, one 
time 3-lettcr man at Maryland, is now a 
captain in the Marine Corps and is sta- 
tioned at Cherry Point, North Carolina. 
Evans won his letters in football, basket 
ball, and lacrosse. 

Evans was all-State quarterback in 1939, 
but gained his top fame in lacrosse, in 
which he was an all-time great. He was 
all-America in 1929 and 1930 and led the 
country in scoring in both of these seasons 
with 41 and 38 goals, respectively. He 
counted in all of the 19 games during the 
two campaigns. 

After getting his B.A. and M.A. degrees 
at Maryland, Evans was graduated in law 
from George Washington and practiced 
here and in Montgomery County. His 
home is in Chew Chase. 



Ball and Baker 

(Continued from Column 1) 
and last year he was coach at Point Pleas 
ant High School. He also taught hygiene 
and first aid at the school. 

Baker will be in charge of the intra- 
mural program for the Army Specialized 
Training Program at the University and 
will supervise remedial work for those 
trainees and students who need corrective 
instruction. 



_ 










ffif-fpffc 







■^■^■■■■^-<^*^ 



Members of the 1943 Maryland Lacrosse Squad which nearly captured national honors last spring. First Row, 
Left to Right: Rabbi, Bowersox, Udelwitz, Taylor, Stockbridge, Dittmar, Carter, Tabler, Mules, Cluster, Hoyert. 
Second Row: Keller, Looper, Bryan, Watson, Rowny, Rich, de Kowzan, Byrd, Younger, Cromwell, Nable, Short, 
Lutz, Eierman, Ruppersberger, Lundvall, Osborne, Case, Mallonee, and Brandt. Dittmar and Hoyert were named 
on the first Ail-American Lacrosse Team which was announced this month by the United States Inter-Collegiate 
Association. (See article on page 6 and in June issue of Alumni News.) 



Coach and Mrs. Shipley 

(Continued from Page 6) 

century. About ten inches high, the pitcher 
is banded with blue about the neck and 
the blue bowl, lighter in tone than the 
majority of blue lusterware, is decorated 
with a basket of flowers in relief. A luster 
tea set decorated with sprays of flowers 
in a rarely seen design dates back to the 
days when even the most fastidious drank 
tea from a saucer and turned the cup 
upside down on a cup plate. Handles of 
the cups are designed to protrude above 
the rim of the cup to prevent the suction 
that would result if the cup rested flat on 
the plate. 

"Majolica ware in the shell and seaweed 
pattern represents another phase of the 
Shipley collection. Made in Phoenixville, 
Pa., and stamped with the Etruscan seal 
used by the once well-known firm of Grif- 
fin, Smith and Hill in the 1880's, this 
ware was so plentiful during the horse-and- 
buggy days that it was given away as prem- 
iums with coffee, tea, cocoa, etc. Fifteen 
years have netted the Shiplcys only nine 
pieces of the shell and seaweed design. . . . 

"A fruit dish in the Sheraton pattern, 
inherited from the same great grandfather 
whose luster pitcher has been passed on 



to her started Mrs. Shipley on the quest 
for early American pressed glass, another 
expression of the past which has also gone 
through the transition from cheap and 
plentiful to relative scarcity and become 
a collector's item. From her 138 pieces. 
Mrs. Shipley now has complete table- 
services in blue, amber and clear glass, as 
well as a number of the much desired 
vasseline pieces. More than one hundred 
pieces arc included in her collection of 
the shell and tassel pattern, claimed by two 
different factories, and made in both round 
and square shapes, the latter being partic- 
ularly hard to come by. Covers of the round 
shell and tassel dishes have a recumbent 
dog for a knob, while the knobs of those 
for the square shapes are a conventionalized 
shell. All of the shells, whatever the shape 
of the dish, are frosted with a crackle effect. 

Interesting House 

"The house in which the Shiplcys live 
with their collection was inspired by the 
old Rossborough Tavern on the University 
campus and once the center of soeial life 
for the entire countryside. Built of hand- 
made over-size brick, it has oak floors of 
random-width boards and a paneled side 
wall in the living room which serves is a 
background for their Staffordshire, luster 



and Majolica ware. The gleaming brass 

doorlocks on the first floor were taken from 
.in old ship which was dismantled a num- 
ber of years ago at Crisfield, Mrs. Ship 
lev's girlhood home, and later installed m 
the family's oyster house, where they were 
painted white. Doors in the house at Col- 
lege Park have been swung left and right to 
conform to the nature of the locks. On the 
porch an old town crier's lantern from 
Czccho Slovakia hangs from the ceiling 
at one end, and an old carriage lamp lights 
the way through the front door. 

"Furnishings of the house include an 
antique comer cupboard from the Shipley 
homestead at Woodbine. Md., made of 
cherry and shipped by water to Elkridge 
Landing, whence it was carried overland 
to Woodbine. Century-old drop leaf tables, 
also made of cherry, combine to form an 
enormous dining table and the sideboard 
is made of the same fruit wood. In the den 
Mrs. Shipley's penchant for mid nine 
teenth century Americana Ends expression 
in some curious old prints, bearing such 
titles as 'Innocence' ami \h favorite.' 
which once were as popular as the works 
of Currier and Ives (which they do not in 
the least resemble) and which may, some 
clay, be sought as eagerly by collectors as 
the output of the lattei is sought today." 



DO 










• 




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Copyright 19<1}, Liggett & Mvcus Tobacco Co. 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 



o 
n 



31 

c 3 

0> • 

! 

1 




AUGUST, 1943 



\ i ilume XV 



\l\RYLA\n \1,U\1M NEWS, AUGUST, 1943 



Number 3 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 



OFFICERS FOR 1942-43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

I, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

'30, Secretary College Park, Md. 



Austin C. Dicgs, '21 
Talbot T. Speer, '1 
William W. Cctbly, 



ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — ■ The officers named above arc also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Lonoridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrldi (". Kalec, *26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON. '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLF.GANY COUNTY: F.. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond. 

'34. Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20. President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCIIF.STER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munuikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40. 

Secretary, Frederick. Md. 
GAKKETT COUNTY: Dr. E. 1. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32. Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36. Secretary, Rockvillc, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman. '21. President, i2 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Strict, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07. Secretary, 174 Maiilieini Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh. 1'a. 
WASHINGTON. D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '29. Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Iloi . Demy Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

M.ithias. '2.!„ Secretary, Ilngerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

Powell, '13 President 1)k. E. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

II. E. Semler, '21 Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17 Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams, '16 Football 

( 'iiahi.i s Kellar, '38 Baseball 

I II B'UCKWALD, 'IS Lacrosse 

It B. Shtpley, 'It Basket Kail 

W, !:. Kemp, '12. Track 

I. O. Sll um ate. '17 Tennis 

I in ! v. '2 I ( a oss Couutry 



•19 



'98... 



James W. Stevens, 

Albert Heagy, '30 

J. Hanson Mitchell 
RALPH (i SlIURE, '32 

Dr. Buckey Clemson. D.D.S., '21 

Iamis M. Swartz, '19 

"Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04.- . 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



..At Large 



E. H. Johnson, '23, Appointed 
Judge of Judicial Circuit 

Edmund H. Johnson. '23. a graduate of 
the University of Maryland Law School, 
was recently appointed by Governor 
O'Conor associate judge of the First Ju- 
dicial Circuit, which comprises the four 
lower Eastern Shore counties. 

Johnson attended St. John's College at 
Annapolis before entering the University 
Law School. He was admitted to the bar in 
1923 and began a general practice of law 
in Worcester County in association with 
his father, former Judge William F. John- 
son. Since 1939 he has been assistant at- 
torney general assigned to the State Roads 
Commission. 



Mrs. Whitchurst In England 
To Study Women's Activities 

Mrs. John L. Whitchurst. first woman 
member of the Board of Regents, and 
president of the General Federation of 
Women's Clubs, is visiting England as i 
guest of the English Government, where 
she is making a study of women's activities 
in the United Kingdom. She will pay par- 
ticular attention to progress made in agri 
culture, industry, nursing, and volunteer 
sen ices and will note how the British have 
solved the problems of juvenile delin- 
quency, food rationing, communal feeding 
and nursery schools. 

In making a study of women's activities 
in England, Mrs. Whitehurst is working 
in accord with her pledge before she left 
America in relation to women having a 
right viewpoint so as to aid in the assur- 
ance of a lasting peace. 

"We do not want a peace at any price." 
she stated. "Therefore, there should be at 
the peace table only those with a back- 
ground knowledge of the foreign relations 
of the various countries concerned prior 
to World War II." 

Mrs. Whitchurst is not only the presi 
dent of the largest women's organization 
in the World, numbering over two mil- 
lion members in 16,500 clubs, but she is 
serving on 29 national war service boards, 
in addition to her work with the Board 
of Regents. 



a 



2>1. Speatd, Qeti Physical ^laUtincj, 
PlXHjSiam fynAe/i Way At fyniuesiiity 



For those few lucky motorists who still 
travel the Baltimore-Washington Boulc 
vard these days, the University of Mary 
land campus and athletic fields present a 
busy picture as 1.400 civilian students and 
Army Specialized Training Program train 
ees toil away at the new and rigorous phys 
ical training program which has been 
started by Dr. Clarence W. Spears, new 
football coach and director of the Student 
Health Program at the University. 

The program has been established for 
the direct purpose of putting men in tip- 
top physical condition for the rigors of 
modern warfare but it is felt at Colics 
Park that here may be the beginning of a 
strong physical education program winch 
will have far-reaching effect on the health 
of Maryland youth after the war is over. 
All Take Program 

The majority of men taking the program 
are soldiers in the Army Specialized Train- 
ing Program, but all male stulents arc re- 
quired to take the course if they are phys- 
ically able. Soldiers and civilians take the 
program together under the same routine 
so as to facilitate rapid movement from 
one activity to another. 

The training program has been divided 
into five divisions: calisthenics, combatives. 
specialized and remedial work, and intra- 
murals. Specialists in each of these fields 
have been secured to head up the work. 

The work in calisthenics is under the 
direction of Harry H. Rice, who was as- 
sociated with the physical training program 
at the University of Michigan. He is as- 
sisted by Tommy Fitzgibbon, a graduate 
of the University of Wisconsin, who has 
had considerable experience with Army 
physical training. The program of calis- 
thenics is given under Army rules and 
regulations and is arranged to keep the 
men active continuously for a twenty-five 
minute period. 

Combarives Under Rubini 

Combatives are under the supervision 
of Fausto Rubini, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin and boxing coach at 
the University of Maryland. Assisting him 
are Fitzgibbon and Fred Kobayashi, of Cal- 
ifornia, expert in the art of judo fighting. 
Under combatives are taught boxing, judo 
and commando fighting, obstacle course 
skills, military track and cross country 
with the preponderance of tune being 
spent on boxing and commando fighting. 

The specialized training program is 
mainly remedial m character and is planned 
to build and strengthen those parts of I he 
body which have been shown by Army tests 



to be below p.u. The program consists ol 
specialized work in an out J ymnasium 

which has been built cm tin campus espe 
c 1.1 1 K toi tins purpose. Theion Tompkins, 
who has been earning on the same type 
of work for the List two years at the I'm 
versit) ol Michigan, is in charge ot tins 
phase of the program. 

Adaptive Program Offered 
Since .ill men on the campus are not 
(Continued on /'age 7) 




Colonel Robert Wysor who left the 
University to report for active duty 
at Camp Croft. South Carolina. 



Col. Robert E. Wysor Leaves 
Maryland For Active Duty 

( lolonel Robert l w 
Militarj Scienc< and I ictics and head of 
the \im\ Spec ialized I rait tram 

at the University, left on August 1 foi 
Camp < roft, South Carolina, where he will 
aw.nt orders foi ovei »< is dutj 

Lieutenant Colonel II C Gri 
I \ct utive < )fTicci und< i ( olonel W 
at the University, took ovci the position of 
Commandant on the campus 

Made (). 1). k. Member 

Colonel \\ vsoi was one of tin most 
popular men to head the Miht.uv Depart 
incut at the Universit) ol Maryland and 
leaves behind him a hosl of fiieiicls in the 
l.icultv and student body. Several vcus 
ago, in recognition of Ins leadership and 
popularity on the campus, the students 
elected him to membership m Omicron 
Helta Kappa, national honorary leadership 
fraternity. Under Colonel Wysor's super 
vision the R. (). T. C. unit at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland became one of the strong 
est in the countrv and was awarded top 
honors for many years. 

Colonel Wysor is a native of Virginia 
and a graduate of Virginia Military Insti- 
tute. He entered the Army in 191". saw 
service overseas with the Sixth Infantry, 
and received the Silver Star Citation. 

He has one of the longest and best 
records for service with R. (). 'P. C. units 
in the countrv. From 1921-25 he served as 
Assistant Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics at North Carolina State College; 
for eight years he was head of the military 
department at Presbyterian College in Clin- 
ton, N. C, and for the last four years he 
(Continued on Page 5) 



Golawel j)ai&pA 2). GcUdesix*, j)*., y 3f, A/amed 
Oh. £t<+lflj Off CommaHt&ek 9*t Eautk Pacific 



Lieutenant Colonel Joseph D. Caldera, 
Jr., '31, who was awarded the Army Air 
Medal for successfully completing a haz- 
ardous 1,300 mile flight from Fiji to New 
Zealand last August, has been 'made Air 
Plans and Training Officer on the staff of 
Lieutenant General Millard F. Harmon, 
Army Commander in the South Pacific. 

Aide-de-Camp Also 

Caldera, who is also senior aide-de-camp 
to General Harmon, has served with the 
Army Air Forces since 1932. Before going 
overseas last August lie was stationed at 
Boiling Field, District of Columbia. His 
wife and father. Joseph D. Caldera, Sr., 

lice at Mount Savage. Md. 

Classmates will recall thai Caldera was 
one of the most active men on the campus. 



In addition to being senior cheer leader. 
he was manager of the Glee Club; manager, 
treasurer and secretary of the Rossborough 
Club; captain in the R. (). 'P. C; a mem- 
ber of the Reveille and Old Line staffs, 
and a member of the Footbght Club and 
Opera Club. In addition he played foot 
ball. 

The official War Department citation 
accompanying the award of the medal, 
credited Colonel Caldera with "meritor- 
ious achievement while participating in a 
flight on \ugust 26, 1942. of ovei 1,300 
miles without proper charts and maps. 
which were unavailable. 

"Weathei conditions of zero ceiling and 
visibihiv weie found it destination Vi 
alternate airdrome was within range. 
(Continued on Page 5 1 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1897 

FOWLER — Owen II. Fowler is .1 lawyer and is associated 
with the Bendix Aviation Corporation at Detroit. Michigan. He 
is married to the former Elizabeth Lewis and lias two children, 
Grenville L. Fowler and Mrs. J. E. Altemus. His business ad- 
dress is 4S : o Fourth Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. 

GOLDSBOROUGH — Edward Lee Goldsborough is an 
apple producer and lives at "Leeland," the home place at Shcp- 
herdstown, West Virginia. He is president of the West Virginia 
Horticulture Society. 

1915 

LEVIN — Michael Levin is consultant for a rubber company 
and is living in Akron. Ohio. His address is 214 N. Portage Path. 

1919 
MURRELL — Archie A. Murrcll is an oil-producer and 
rancher and lives in Castrovillc. Texas, where he may be reached 
at the A Lazy 1 Ranch. He is the owner of ranch and oil-producing 
properties in Texas and New Mexico and is chairman of the Me- 
dina County War Price and Ration Board. He is married and has 
one daughter. His wife, the former Helen Jordan, of Boston, is 
a graduate of Wellesley College. 

1923 

MCCARTHY — Dr. II. B. McCarthy is head of clinical oper- 
ating dentistrv of the University of Maryland Dental School. Dr. 
McCarthy has been a member of the University Dental School 
since he graduated in 1923, and has won a national reputation 
as a lecturer. 

1928 

PAIGE — E. C. Paige is associated with the Ethyl Corpora-' 
tion of Detroit, Michigan. His address is 1601) West Eight Mile 
Road, Detroit. 

BURLEIGH — William E. Burleigh is now a "Short-Snorter," 
Golden Dragon, and Spcllback, according to his wife, Anita Peters, 
'29. Petey says that Bill is entitled to all these "high-sounding" 
terms because he has flown the ocean and crossed the Interna- 
tional Date Line and Equator at various times. A card received 
from Petey said that she had recently spent a couple of months 
with Bill in New York City, where he awaited plane passage to 
Saudi, Arabia. He will remain there for the next two years. Petey's 
address is 1825 St. Francis Way, San Carlos, California. 

1929 

HOLZAPFEL — Henry llol/apfel, III, of Hagcrstown, was 
married on July 13 to Mary Louise McDerman of Rocky Mount, 
North Carolina. 

1932 

KOELLE — ■ Raymond Koclle is married to the former Eliza 
bctli (Jo) McBey, also of the Class of '32. They have a little girl 
28 months old and arc living in Altoona. Pennsylvania. Ray is a 
majoi and lias been in Guatemala for nearly two years. 

1934 

KERR — John R. Kerr, who has taught school in Washington 
Count) for a number of years, was recently inducted into the 
Navy. Before attending the University he was a student in the 
Frostburg Teachers' College. 

1936 

WEBB — Albeit \\ . Webb recently entered the U. S. Naval 
Reserve Midshipmen's School at Notre Dame University. After 

he lias completed the prescribed course and training, he will be 
commissioned an ensign and assigned to active duty. Webb was 
active in boxing and lacrosse at Maryland. 



1937 

BUR TON — John O. Burton, who was awarded a Ph.D. de- 
gree from the University, is chief of research for the Minnesota 
and Ontario Paper Company, International Falls. Minnesota. 

SIMON — Capt. Morris D. Simon, a graduate of the University 
of Maryland Dental School, is stationed at Daniel Field, Augusta, 
Georgia, where he is an assistant dental surgeon. Following grad- 
uation from the University, Captain Simon practiced dentistry in 
Clifton. New Jcrse\ . He is a member of Sigma Epsilon Delta 
Fraternity. 

UMBERGER — Edmund Henry Umbcrger, who was commis- 
sioned a lieutenant (j. g.) in the U. S. Naval Reserve this spring, 
has been on active duty in Boston attending the Anti-Submarine 
Warfare Instructors School. His address is ASWIS, Building No. 
5, Navy Yard, Boston, Mass. 

1938 

BROOKS — Major Wilbur Starr Brooks, of the Army Medical 
Corps, was married on June 3 to Miss Emily Jane Boxer, of New 
York City. The wedding took place in the Chantry of the St. 
Thomas Episcopal Church and a reception followed at the Cornell 
Club in the Hotel Barclay. Major Brooks is a graduate of Cornell 
University and the Maryland Medical School. He is a member 
of Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity. Before entering the Army he was 
resident in radiology at the New York Polyclinic Hospital and 
Medical School. The bride was graduated from Rodgers Hall 
and the Child Education Foundation in New York City. The 
couple will live at Fort Jackson, Columbia, South Carolina, where 
Major Brooks is stationed. 

SMITH — Rlair Smith is an ensign and is stationed at the 
U. S. Naval Pre-Flight School at Del Monte, California. 

1939 

FORRESTER — James Louis Forrester was married on July 4 
to Miss Norma Jeanne Hill, daughter of Mrs. Jason II. Hill, of 
Indianapolis. The wedding took place in the University Park 
Christian Church, near the University of Maryland. Forrester is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Forrester of Bcrwvn, Maryland. 

1940 

DUFF — Lieutenant (j. g.) Edward Hoover Duff will be mar 
ricd carlv this fall to Miss [Catherine Norns. daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ilortcn Norris, Jr., of Milwaukee. The bride-to-be made her 
debut in 1940. She is a member of the Service Club and the 
Junior League. Lieutenant Duff is stationed at Yorktown, Vir- 
ginia and, in addition to the University of Maryland, is a graduate 
of the School of Business Administration of Harvard University. 

DENNIS — Dorothy Dennis, having completed successfully 
the advanced indoctrination course at Smith College, was com- 
missioned recently as an ensign in the WAVES. She was formerly 
employed by the Socony Vacuum Oil Company, of Paulsboro, 
New Jersey. Before attending Maryland, she was a student at the 
University of Pennsylvania. 

1941 

HOWARD — Ensign Eugene Howard and Marjoric Louisa 
Cook, 43, were married recently at the St. Andrews Episcopal 
Church in College Park. Following graduation from the Uni- 
versity the bridegroom attended the Midshipman School at 
Columbia University and is stationed at Columbus, Ohio. A re- 
ception was held after the wedding at the Delta Delta Delta 
Sorority House in College Park. 

ANDERSON — Harrj W. Anderson was recently graduated 
as 1 second lieutenant from Pampa Air Field. Pampa, Texas. lie 
is stationed at Port Worth. Texas. 



Fred Hetzel, '30, Approved As 
Washington WMC Director 

Fred '/.. Hetzel, '30, was recently ap 
proved as Director for the Washington 
area of the War Manpower Commission. 
Hetzel lias been acting director of the 
Washington W, M. C. since fune 7. 

Hetzel, a native of Cumberland, Mary 
land, was graduated from Allegan) High 
School in that city, lie received 1 1 is. Bach 
elor of Arts degree from the Universitj in 
1930 and his Master of Science degree in 
] l )s2. He was active in track, basketball, 
baseball, and football. 

Following graduation Hetzel taught Ins 
tory and economics and coached baseball 
and basketball at Tonic School. Port De 
posit. Maryland. From there he went to 
Washington in 1933 to become a case 
worker for the District Board of Public 
Welfare. Later he became the Welfare 
Department's Superintendent of Work 
Projects. 

In 1935 he went to the Agriculture De- 
partment as Labor Relations Advisor and 
two years later returned to Cumberland as 
manager of the Office of the U. S'. Em- 
ployment Service. In 1942 he was sent to 
Baltimore as Field Supervisor for the Em- 
ployment Service covering Maryland. Later 
in the same year he was transferred to 
Washington as assistant regional represen- 
tative of the Social Security Board, and 
after the formation of the W. M. C, he 
was responsible for touring the region to 
set up stabilization plans and get labor- 
management committees appointed. 

• 

Dr. A. K. Besley/23, Appointed 
Superintendent of Hospital 

Dr. Arthur Kirkland (Kirk) Beslev. 73, 
was recently appointed superintendent of 
the new Prince Georges County Hospital, 
now under construction at Chcvcrly, Md. 
Dr. Bcsley is now employed as associate 
bacteriologist in the Bureau of Animal 
Industry at the U. S. Research Center, 
Beltsville, Md. 

Following graduation from the Univer- 
sity with the degree of Doctor of Philos- 
ophy, Dr. Beslev spent three years in lab- 
oratory work at the Chestnut-Chevy Chase 
Dairy in Washington, D. C. and the 
Fairficld-Wcstcm Maryland Dairy, of Bal- 
timore, before going to the Research 
Center. 

Dr. Bcsley lives in University Park. 
Prince Georges Countv, where he is a 
member of the town council, a member of 
the board of directors of the county tu- 
berculosis association, and an active Ki 
vvanian. 

While a student at the University Kirk 
was an outstanding athlete and a member 
of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 



Col. Joseph D. Caldera 

(Continued from Page 3 ) 
l [eroii I ■linn ( ited 
\iici repeated att< mpts to locate the 
airdrome, ( !olon< I ( !ald< ra, as Bighl li ader, 
notified the pilot oi tin othei plane thai 
he and the crew were free to bail oul oi 
attempt a crash landing 

"I [owever, bj heroii efforts, unusual ih 
ing ability and determined and aggressive 
action. Colonel Caldera managed to la 
the airdrome and to land in spite ol the 
fact that the course was ovei unfamiliai 
tcnam in wcaihci thai precluded the pos 
sibilitj of seeing the ground to judge ap 
proaching hazards and the height ol sin 
rounding lulls." 

Lieutenant Colonel Yeager, '29, 
Commands Australian Hospital 

W ord has just been received that Lieu- 
tenant Colonel George II. Yeager, '2'), has 
been appointed commanding office] of the 
Forty-second General Hospital somewhere 

m Australia. 

Prior to entering the service early in 1942 
Colonel Yeagei was assistant professor of 
surgery and chief of operative and experi 
mental surgery in the University Medical 
School. 

Colonel Yeager is a graduate of West 
Virginia University and received his medi 
cal training from the University of Mary- 
land. He has worked extensively m the 
field of surgery of the sympathetic nervous 
system and has written a number of articles 
for leading medical journals. In addition 
to his standing m the medical world. Col- 
onel Yeager won quite a reputation as an 
airman and is a licensed civilian pilot anil 
a flight surgeon, having received training 
at Randolph Field, Texas. 



Leaves For Active Service 

(Continued from Page 3) 
served in the same capacity at Maryland. 
Special Review 
Several days before he left the campus 
a special review of 1,400 A. S. T. P. and 
R. O. T. C. men was held in his honor, 
and he and Mrs. Wysor were the guests of 
President Byrd at a dinner at the Shore- 
ham Hotel in Washington. Among the 
guests who attended were Senator George 
Radchffc and Congressman Lansdalc Sass 
cer, of Maryland; Brigadier General Milton 
Reckord, Commanding Officer for the 
Third Service Command; Brigadier Gem ral 
Edward W. Smith, in charge of R. O. '1' 
C. Affairs, War Department; and Colonel 
C. E. McCarthy, Chief of the V S. I P 
Branch of the W ashington Military Dis 
trict. 



Dr. Albert A. Parker, '05 
Passes Away In Baltimore 
Mar laud alumni and tin Alumni 

have 

Albeit V Pari I • flu. 

\ssoi iation and a stron 
I fniversit) ol Man land, u h 

\ugust 2 in B.iltiiiii.n when Ik had 
been undei treatment 

I ' Pari is bom in Salisbury, \l I 
on IV embci 16th, 1884, t • \li 

and Mrs Augustus Parkei W Ink ju 

child he was taken to b) his 

parents where Ins fathci started the hotel, 
ha man) years known .is tl, 

I louse. 

Received I vw> Degree* 
Di Parker reo 
the Mankind Agricultural Collej 

and the old College of Phvsiii.uis and 
Surgeons i '09 |, now a part of the I Ini 
versitj Medical School. After two ■ 
of interneship in Merc) llospit.il m B.,] 
timore he started as a general practitionei 
in Kent Count) but soon returned to Ins 
home town of Pocomoke, where he built 
a I n ge practice. 

The deceased is survived by but one 
member of Ins immediate family — - Mrs. 
James F. Dryden, a sister. Mrs. Parker, 
who before her m. linage was Miss \ in 
Dryden. preceded her husband m death 
less than a year ago. A niece. Miss Sail) 
Dryden, and an uncle. W . C. West, also 
survive. 

Dr. Parker was an active member of the 
community in which he lived and was a 
member of the Masons, the Rotarians, 
and the Presbyterian Church, lie held a 
position of high esteem in his home com 
munity and we think this is best illustrated 
mi an article which appealed in the Wor- 
cester County paper several davs after Dr. 
Parker's death. 

High Tribute 

"The death of Dr. Parker deprives Poco 
moke City not only of a most successful 
physician but also of a public-spirited citi 
zen. He was always interested in what was 
calculated to benefit the town, and al- 
wavs interested m lending a helping hand. 
Of course this attitude gained him a le- 
gion of friends. He was genial and com 
teous. and friendliness and a recognition 
of the brotherhood of man were promi- 
nent features of Ins magnetic personality. 

In the sick room he was kind, sympa 
thetic and cheering. A readv smile was one 
of his remedies and who knows but what it 
added healing powers to his remedies. He 
was alwavs prompt to the call to the bed 
side of illness, and neithci dav noi night, 
ncathcr foul noi fail wcallui wcic obstacles 

lo his attentive \ isiis. 

Continued on Page 7) 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Dr. Spears Faces Difficulties 
In Building Football Team 

With practically all of last year's squad 
gone, with only 400 male civilian students 
on the campus for the summer quarter, and 
with little prospect of being able to use 
men from the Army Specialized Training 
Program, Coach Spears and his assistants 
face a difficult task in building a football 
team at Maryland this fall. 

Few Veterans 

Only three of the men who played foot- 
ball under Shaughncssy last fall are back 
in school. These are Bob James, end; Bill 
llclbock, fullback; and George Keats, quar- 
terback. The only other two varsity ath- 
letes back on the campus are Clark Hu 
dak, a capable baseball outfielder, and Bob 
Stockbridgc, ace attack man from this 
year's great lacrosse team. In addition there 
is Lcs Daily, from last year's freshman foot- 
ball team. 

In spite of this discouraging situation, 
more than fifty men reported for practice 
and have been toiling away with consider- 
able enthusiasm. Because most of the men 
have never played football before, practice 
for the first few weeks will be confined 
to passing, kicking and fundamentals. In 
order to find time from a heavy physical 
education and classroom schedule, practice 
is held in the evening between seven and 
eight-thirty. 

Assisting Dr. Spears are Tommy Fitz- 
gibbon, former trainer and coach at To- 
ledo University; Herman Ball, who made 
an outstanding record as a coach at Alle- 
gany High School in Cumberland; Stan 
Baker, former coach of football at Point 
Pleasant High School in New Jersey; Harry 
Rice, freshman coach at Miami University 
last year; and Fausto Rubini, of Wisconsin. 
All of these men, including Dr. Spears, 
spend the day putting more than 1,400 
civilian students and Army trainees through 
a heavy physical training schedule. 

Schedule Incomplete 

While the football schedule for Mary- 
land was incomplete at this writing, a game 
with West Virginia University, at Mor- 
gantown, has definitely been arranged for 
October 2. This will be the first game be- 
tween Maryland and West Virginia since 
1919 when the Mountaineers won, 27 to 0. 

\s Coach Spears expressed it to one 
newspaper man, "We don't know who's 
going to play, what schools we're going !<> 
play, but we're going to have a football 
team." 




Dr. Clarence W. Speers, head foot- 
ball coach and director of the stu- 
dent health program, is one of the 
busiest men on the campus these 
days with football practice under 
way and more than 1.500 civilian 
students and A. S. T. P. trainees in 
the new physical education program 
that is getting into full swing at the 
University. 



Former Maryland Coach 
Says Soldiers Need Boxing 

A sidelight on the value of a knowledge 
of boxing in modern warfare was fur- 
nished recently by Colonel Harvey L. Mil- 
ler, of the U. S. Marine Corps, who 
coached Maryland ring teams from 1937 
to 1940 and who is now stationed at Nor- 
folk, Va. In a letter to Esquire Magazine, 
in which he commented on that magazine's 
recent poll, which debated the military 
value of boxing, Colonel Miller had the 
following to say: 

"The ability to box is of basic value in 
such hand-to-band combat as took place 
on Guadalcanal. The basic boxing needs 
augmentation to the extent of teaching 
judo, jiujitsu, wrestling and knife fighting. 

"The basic value of boxing is that it 
teaches the instinctive moves that may 
mean the difference between living and 
dying in bush and jungle warfare. An 
enemy charges with knife or bayonet. In- 
stinctively the trained boxer side steps cor- 
rectly and counter punches correctly. The 
COUnter-punching baud carries a weapon. 

The attacker thus side stepped dies. Men 

who side step and counter punch correctly 

[Continued on Page 7 i 



Fitzgibbon and Tompkins 
Join University Staff 

Tommy Fitzgibbon, former trainer and 
track and cross country coach at the Uni- 
versity of Toledo, and Alfred Tompkins, 
assistant supervisor of physical education 
at the University of Michigan, have joined 
the physical education staff of the Uni- 
versity. 

Will Teach Judo 

Fitzgibbon, who was recently released 
from the Army where he received a thor- 
ough training with the Rangers, will as- 
sist in the physical training program and 
teach judo. 

He is a graduate of the University of 
Wisconsin, having received his Bachelor 
of Science degree from that school in 1933 
and his Master's degree in Physical Educa- 
tion four years later. At various times Fitz- 
gibbon served as track coach and trainer, 
director of playgrounds for the Milwaukee 
Recreational System, and athletic director 
of the Milwaukee Engineering School, 
where he coached basketball, baseball, 
track, tennis and golf. 

At Toledo 

In 1940 Fitzgibbon joined the staff of 
the University of Toledo under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Spears. At Toledo he served as 
coach and trainer for the track and cross 
country teams. 

Tompkins began his athletic career at 
Jackson High School, in Jackson, Michi- 
gan, and won two varsity letters for foot- 
ball and basketball. He graduated from 
Ann Arbor High School, where he won 
varsity letters in football, basketball and 
gymnastics. 

Moving on to Michigan State Teachers 
College, Tompkins majored in physical 
education as well as playing three years of 
varsity football and gymnastics. He also 
was a varsity swimmer for two years. Upon 
graduation, Tompkins was assistant coach 
in football, gymnastics and track before 
going to Mt. Clements High School, Mt. 
Clements, Michigan. 

Wide Experience 

Tompkins was at Mt. Clements High for 
sixteen years as director of physical edu- 
cation. He was also varsity coach of swim 
ming and track. At Mt. Clements, a school 
of 2600 students, be put on an annual 
gymnastics circus which became a tradition 
of the school. 

In 1941, Tompkins went to the U. of 
Michigan as assistant supervisor in a pro 
gram including J75 Marines. 1 sill) Navy 
men, and more than 3,000 Army men. 



Soldiers Need Boxing 

(Continued from Page 6) 
live to tell about it. Those that fail to do 
that do not live. It is that simple and fel 
lows who tell you boxing has no militar) 
value simply do not know what is going 
on in hand-to-hand combat. 

"As to boxing declining in public intei 
est, cities like Washington, D. C, are 
drawing capacity houses, turning people 

' away, in spite of the fact that the talent 
is mediocre compared to what was offered 
to slim crowds in the pre war days. There 
is a tremendous public interest in com 
bative sport these clays. . . . 

"National control and national unity in 
boxing would straighten things out. Big 

, gates and title bouts arc not essential. Box- 
ing itself is very much so. It ought to be 

1 taught in schools, colleges, boys' clubs. 

I Bovs who never intend to take part in pub- 
he matches should be taught to handle 

, their fists and feet and to make use of the 
combat instincts developed by boxing. It 
may save their lives." 



Editor's Note — Colonel Miller, who 
produced two Southern Conference Boxing 
teams at Mankind, has been identified with 
boxing as a boxer, trainer, referee, sports 
elitor, and promoter since 1903. He is a 
former president of the National Boxing 
Association. 

* 

Dr. Parker Passes Away 

(Continued from Page 5) 
Dr. Parker will leave a void in the hearts 
of many who have profited by his treat- 
ments; in the hearts of those whose asso- 
ciation was simply on the ground of friend- 
ship; in the hearts of those who felt drawn 
to him by his gracious and warm-hearted 
greetings, given unsparingly and universally 
to the man on the street as well as in the 
intimacy of his home." 

■¥■ 

Rev. H.J. Whiting/31, Is Leader 
In Wisconsin Social Work 

The Reverend Henry J. Whiting, 31, 

who is recognized as one of the leaders of 
the Nation among those serving the church 
in the field of social agencies, was recently 
invited to address members of the First 
United Lutheran Church, of Milwaukee, 
on the subject of social agency work. 

Reverend Whiting, who is pastor of the 
American Lutheran Church of Sheboygan, 
Wisconsin, made an outstanding record 
while a student at the University. 

In addition to winning the II. C. Bvrd 
Citizenship Medal and the Military Fac- 
ulty Prize, he was president of the Stu- 
dent Government Association, a lieutenant 
in the R. O. T. C, a member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa leadership fraternity, and an 
outstanding student. 



NECROLOGY 

1902 
KUR I / Di Cyrus Kurtz, a graduate 
of the Schools of Dentistry and Medicine, 
passed awaj in Paterson, New ]um'. 
where he had practiced dentistrj since 
1903. Dr. Kmt/ was bom in Goodville, 
Pennsylvania, and was ~3 years ot aye. 
Surviving are a daughter, Miss Sara Eliza 

bcth Kurt/, a niusc; (amis \\ . Kmt/. of 

Rhinebeck, New M>ik; Lieutenant (j. g.) 
George M. Kmt/ and Lieutenant Com 
mander Gerald I. Kmt/ of the U.S. Navy; 
a half brother, Lemuel /ciders, of Phila- 
delphia, and three sisters: Nils. Kate 
Mickey, of York, Pennsylvania; Miss Vnne 
Kmt/, of I Iarrisburg, Pennsylvania, and 
Mrs. Ella Konzelman, of Stockton. Cali 
fornia. Dr. Kurt/ was an Klk and a mem 
her of the Masonic Order. 

1913 

\\ HITE — Albert White, Director of 
Research at the University of Maryland Ex- 
periment Station at Ridgclv , Caroline 
County, passed away early in July. Mr. 
White was the son of Thomas 11. White, 
of College Park, and the late Mrs. Annie 
Round White. Following graduation, Mr. 
White was enrolled in Officers Candidate 
School when the Armistice was signed, lie 
immediately accepted the position of man- 
ager of the Ridgely Station, which he held 
until his death. He was known particularly 
for his work with hybrid corn. Surviving, 
in addition to his father, arc his widow, the 
former Miss Alta Wedeman of Washing- 
ton, and five brothers: Captain Richard O. 
White, '34, of Fort Benning, Georgia: 
Robert White, '16, from Atlanta; William 
II. White. '13, and Dr. Charles White. 
'23, of College Park; Thomas W. White 
of Washington, D. C and one sister. Miss 
Kate White, of College Park. 

1940 

CRANFORD — Lieutenant Leonard 
Carter Cranford, of the U. S. Air Force, 
was killed some months ago in an air crash 
in New Jersey. Following graduation from 
the University, Lieutenant Cranford be- 
came a Junior Engineer for the U. S. War 
Department and worked on the Washing- 
ton National Airport Project. In Novem- 
ber, 1941, he volunteered for the Army Air 
Force and received his wings in July, 1942. 

JONFS — Kenneth F. Jones, a grad- 
uate of The College of Agriculture, was 
killed last winter in the service of his 
country. Jones majored m landscape ar- 
chitecture at the University. 



Physical Training Program Started 
onf/nued from l' 

able to take tin tull physii al > dui ition 
i mi. in adaptive progi mi h 

arrangi I undci tin dm ti ' Si 

Baku, who h oik 

in tins held at ( olumbi i Univei ' I 
t fniversitj offr > il t< < 1 that tho« i\ ilian 

students and soldicis who .lie m tin \im\ 

on limited service oi who arc physical!) 
unable to participate in the more strcnu 
oils program reallj need mor< attention 
than the normal students I he work is 
graduated to tit then individual needs and 

in this w a\ all students participate and 
benefit. 

The intramural game division forms the 
fifth phase of the training progi im I here 
are two parts to the intramural program, 
one part is c amed on two days a week 
during the regulai training period and the 
other is carried on in the evening and :s 
entirely voluntary. The regulai training 
part of the intramural program is inten 
mt; and unique m that those students and 
soldicis who have had no past experience 
iii competitive games are given careful in- 
struction m how to play — just as though 
they were out for a varsit} team, rhosi 
men who know the games and have had 
training arc formed into competitive 
leagues and play a regular schedule, (lames 
that are being featured during the summer 
arc softball. touch football, outdoor has 
ketball. hardball, volleyball and tennis. 
Good Response 

The voluntary phase of the intramural 
program is carried on from 6:3l) to S:(MI in 
the evening. Tournaments have been or- 
ganized in softball with 22 teams entered 
and more than 30 men have signed up for 
a tennis tournament. In the softball tour- 
nament there are two leagues, one of 
Army trainees and one of civilians. A round 
robin is being played, and the winners in 
each league will play off the championship. 
It is planned to give prizes and trophies 
for the winners of these contests just as 
were given to winners in peace time inter 
collegiate activities. 

That the program has captured the 
imagination and enthusiasm of the stu 
dents and trainees is shown by the fact 
that nearly 330 men turned up for the 
intramural program voluntarily. This re- 
sponse would seem to indicate a promising 
future for the development of Dr. Spears' 
physical education program at the Univei 
sitv of Maryland. 



Awarded Air Medal 

Lieutenant Joseph D. Abell. of Leonard- 
town. Md., and a former student at the 
University, has been awarded the air medal 
for "untiring energy, initiative, meticulous 



care, and a high degree ol professional 

skill during the course of three flights (if 

aircraft to foreign bases." covering a dis 

lance of 6d,S4d miles m the \c.it I 1st 
theater of operation. 




"Up Periscope". . "Stand By to Surface." A long range U. S. submarine 
comes up out of the sea . . .on go the blowers . . . out come the cigarettes. 
Flash of white packages in the sunlight., .familiar white CHESTERFIELDS 



ITS CHESTERFIELD 



FOR MILDNESS AND TASTE 

. . . and when it's a smoke YOU want . . . try 
Chesterfield. They're made for YOUR pleasure. 
Here you get the world's best cigarette tobac- 
cos, the right blend skillfully rolled into the 
clean white cigarette that really Satisfies. 




Copyright 1915, Liggett & Myirs Todacco Co, 



YOU CANT BUY A 
BETTER CIGARETTE 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 



SEPTEMBER 
I 943 




Volume XV 



MARYLAND \LU\IM NEWS, SEPTEMBER, 1W 



Number 4 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 



Founded in 1H ( )2 



OFFICERS FOR 1942 43 

Rohiki \l. W atkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, Inst Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Taihoi T. Sim ik. '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore. Md. 

William W. Cobi.y. '30. Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

i Vote — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board I 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 /Vrts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Si i \ ens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith. '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 
Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Ju., '29: C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McN. Krickir. '32; Miss May L. Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

0. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21; Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole. '21, President; II. B. Derrick, '17. Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawucy. '31, President, 4022 Rolaild Avenue; E. Cordon Hammond. 

'34, Secretary, 1023 \V. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel. '27, Secretary, all of Denton. Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews. Jr.. '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14. President; II. M. Carroll. '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air. Md. 
FREDERICK OUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman. '37, M". 

Secretary. Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. [Catherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'.!_>. Secretary, Oakland. Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY; Mary Fisher, '.to. Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, -'l 11 East 44th Street. New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt. '06, President. 413 Cooper Street, Camden. X. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '117. Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27. President. 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. ; 1. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. 'jo, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hon. Henry Holzapfel, Jr.. '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; I.. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie llarcum. '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



K. E. Pow ii.i.. '13 President 

II. E. Semler, '22 Vice-President 



Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 

'I'm. nor J'. Si'kik. '17 



,i,n v TreasiiTt 
Historia 



SPORTS' REPRESENTATIVES; 



A. Y. Williams, '16 Football 

Charles Keller, '38 Baseball 

i . ii. Buckwald, '15 Lacrosse 

II. I!. Shipley, '1 ) Basketball 

W. II. KEMP, '12 Track 

J. O. Shumate, '17 Tennis 

i .i \ks Km i ■. . '2 1 Cross Countrj 

Robert Bradley, '. ; '' 



James W. Stevens, M" 

A l l. HI II EAGY, '30 

J. Hanson MITCHELL, '98 

Ralph G. Sh irk. '32 
Dr. Bui i.n Clemson, D.D.S., '-'1 
James M . Sw ar i /, ' l 'i 
Dr. A. W. \ ai kntine, Ml).. '04 
Boxing 



A i Large 



Cover Picture 

\\ ith the intensified physical education 
program that is being carried on this fall 
at the University for more than 1,500 civil- 
ian students and members of the Army 
Specialized Training Program, the Coli 
scum is one of the most widely used build- 
ings on the campus these days. Scene of 
many a hard-fought basketball game or 
ring tusscl not so many years back, the 
building and its equipment is almost en- 
tirely given over now to hardening men 
for war-time duties and to corrective and 
remedial exercises for those who, for one 
reason or another, do not measure up to 
Uncle Sam's physical fitness qualifications. 
* 

Francis Beamer, '40, Now Major 
With United States Marines 

Francis Beamer. '40. one of the best 
varsity athletes at the University in recent 
years, has just been promoted to major in 
the Marine Corps. Beamer is serving some 
place in the South Pacific. 

Beamer came to Maryland from Roose- 
velt High School in the District of Co- 
lumbia and was outstanding as a football 
end, especially as a pass receiver, lie also 
won his letter in basketball and played some 
lacrosse. 

He was a captain of a company in the 
Reserve Officers Training Corps in his 
senior year and went into the Marine Corps 
as a second lieutenant immediately upon 
graduation. 

Beamer was in one of the first American 
contingents to be sent to Iceland and re- 
mained there for an extended period. After 
returning from Iceland he served a short 
time on the west coast before being sent 
to the Jap fighting area. 

* 

Flying Ace Dieffenbach, '40 
Cited for Achievements 

Captain Albert \V. Dieffenbach. '40, 
one of the outstanding aces to come out 
of the present war. has been cited for "c\ 
traordinary achievement" as a Flying Fort 
ress bombardier in foreign operations. The 
official citation is worded as follows: 

"For extraordinary achievement while 
serving as a bombardier on a B-17 bomber 
on 2l) bombardier missions over enemy 
(Continued on /'aye 5; 



New University Armory 

Nearing Completion 

Structure Expected To Be Ready 
For Occupancy By Octobei 1 

\s this issue of the News was being sel 
mi in type the last bit of scaffolding was 
being removed from the giant new Uni 

1 versify Armory which is located just east 
of the present Administration Building. 
The new structure will be used by the 
University's Military Department and will 

j provide much-needed office and storage 

• space as well .is one of the finest and largest 
indoor drill floors in this section of the 

< countrj . 

Of Reinforced Concrete 

Not only is the Armory the largesl 
building on the campus hut it is also one 
of the most beautiful and impressive. The 
building is constructed of reinforced con- 
crete throughout and is faced with brick 
so as to conform with the Georgian-Co- 
lonial Style of architecture of the campus. 
The overall length of the building is 
276 feet and the width is 123 feet. Tins 
provides space for a large drill floor, meas- 
uring 240 by 120 feet on the ground 
floor. Office space also has been provided 
1 for on this floor at the east end of the 
building. The height from the drill floor 
to the ceiling is 52 feet. 

Large Basement 

A large basement under the main drill 

I floor will be used for locker rooms, the 

quartermaster department, the ordnance 

1 department, dressing and shower rooms, 

class rooms, special rooms for boxing and 

fencing, storage space, rifle range and sand 



PleAetUed Alnuf, By SUtdesd Body 

Planes Are Named For University at Special 
Ceremony at Hagerstown Plant 



In a spec i.d ceremonj held at the 1 1 1 
gerstown plant of the- Fain hild Kin rafl 
Corporation, on Septembei 11. three 
Maryland coeds, Ruth Buchanan, of Silvei 
Spring, Md., Dorothv |. Coseboom, of 
Takonia Park, Md., and Nettie Jaiinan. 

of Washington, I). C. of&ciall) received 

and christened three new \mi\ tramei 
planes on behalf of the members of the 
facult) and student body of the University 
of Maryland. 

Named For University 

The planes were named Universitj oi 
Maryland 1. 2, and 3 and immediately fol 
lowing the christening were flown by three 
Army pilots to as many training fields 
throughout the country. 

The trainer planes were purchased from 
a fund of S45.000 which w.is raised this 
spring and summer through a special bond 
and stamp drive, conducted on the cam- 
pus under the leadership of the Student 



Victor) ( !oun< d Vlmo t ( nougli mone) 

was i. used m the .line to pui I 

plan I Ik diivc was one of th< mo 
(csstui carried on bj tin l 
has promoted three blood 

on the campus m addition to i nunihei 
"I ol hei w II t line at li\ ities. 

Guests Of Companj 

Immediate!} preceding the ceremonj 
the members of the Mar land dct 
toured the laiululd plant and were 
of the i onipanv at a spec i il him heon 

In addition to Miss Buchanan, who is 
chairman of the Victorj Council. Mis. 
Coseboom, directoi of the bond drive. 
and Miss (aim, in; others who represented 
the Umversitv were Robert Bishton, of 
Elkridge, Md.; Leslie Bailey, of llvatts 
villc. Md.. and Dr. Rogers B. Corbctt. 
Director of the Universitj Experiment 
Station, who is facultv advisor to the 

Council. 



tables for working out Army maneuver 
problems. In addition, there will be a 
men's lounge and a motion picture pro- 
jection room. The second floor will con 
tain more office space and a women's 
lounge and cloak room. 

The new Armory is unique in many re- 
spects, not the least of which is its re- 
inforced concrete construction. This in- 
volves a unique type of concrete truss roof, 
believed to be duplicated in only one 



other building m the world which is lo 
cated in Hamburg, Germany. 

The principle of the reinforced truss 
roof is based upon two large supporting 
arches. Some idea of the weight of ma 
terials in the new Armorv mav be gained 
from the knowledge that the large) of 
these two arches weighs approximately 300 
tons and there are nine of them m the 
building. 

(Continued on /'age 5) 



Maryland's new Armory which is rapidly nearing completion and which should be ready for occupancy on October 1. The 

new building is a valuable and much-needed addition to the physical equipment on the College Park campus and will serve 

as headquarters for the personnel and equipment of the military department. 





fj 


rr 




■ 


1 


i 




»n 



^ 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1897 

SHERMAN — Franklin Sherman, one of the most energetic 
members of the Class of '97, is head of the Department of Zo 
ologv and Entomology of Clemson College. South Carolina. He 
reports that he is in good health and that he has two sons on 
foreign duty. One son. Franklin, Jr., a Captain in the Sanitary 
Corps, is located in the Hawaiian Islands and another son. Dallas, 
is a Major in the Air Corps. A third son. Joseph, is associated with 
Clemson College in publicity work, and a daughter, Grace, is 
married to Lieutenant Frank A. Gregg, a Paratrooper. 

WHITEFORD— G. II. Whiteforcl is Dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences and Head of the Department of Chemistry of 
the Colorado State College. Fort Collins, Colorado. 

1925 

PRANGLEY — Arthur G. Prangley, Jr.. is associated with the 
Elastic Stop Nut Corporation, 2330 Vauxhall Road. Union, 
New Jersey. Mr. Prangley received his B.S.. E.E., and LL.B. de- 
crees from the University, He was formerly associated with the 
Electrolux Corporation. 

1930 
CLARK — Lieutenant Leslie J. Clark, Jr., is stationed at Camp 
Edwards, Massachusetts, where he serves as Aide to Brigadier 
General Joseph F. Harriman. Clark is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Law School and practiced law in Cumberland, 
Mankind, prior to induction into the Army in the fall of 1941. 

1933 

MILLER— John \Y. Miller. '33. Vice-President and General 
Manager of the William F. Miller Furniture Company of Wash- 
ington, D. C, was recently elected a director of the Lincoln Na- 
tional Bank of that city, making him one of the youngest bank 
directors in the country. Born and reared in Washington, Miller 
is a graduate of the College of Education. He is a member of 
the Washington Board of Trade, Lions Club, Board of Directors 
of the Electrical Institute of Washington, and a director of the 
Washington Boys' Club. 

1935 

SOLI' — James Earl Solt was recently appointed principal of 
the Consolidated Margaret Brent High School near Leonardtown, 
Md. Solt also holds a degree from Columbia University and at 
one time held teaching positions in Cumberland and Frederick 
High Schools. 

1936 

SMITH — Major Leonard Smith is on duty with the Air Sec- 
tion, Chemical Warfare Division of the War Department at the 
famous Pentagon Building in Washington. His home address is 
3304 Fcrndalc Avenue, Kensington, Maryland. 

1937 

LOMBARDO — Captain Michael Lombardo is stationed with 
the United States Marine Corps in San Francisco. His mail ad- 
dress is V.M.S.B.— 151, M.A. G— 13, c/o Meet Post Office. 

1941 

BOYDA— Ensign John J. Boyda is stationed at the U. S. 
Navy Pre Might School at Del Monte, California. 

RAPPLFYF— Captain Robert D. Rappleye when last heard 
from was in the hospital with minor powder burns of the face, 
neck and hands. His wife, the former Laura Eylcr, '41, is living 
at their home at Jobstown, New Jersey. 

1942 

JUBB— Lieutenant Charles Jubh is stationed with the quarter- 
master corps "somewhere in Africa". 



CHAPMAN — Aurelius Franklin Chapman is living in Buffalo, 
New York, where he is associated with the DuPont Ravon Com- 
pany. He received his Ph.D. from the University last year. His 
address is 195 Linvvood Avenue, Buffalo. 

McCLOSKFY — Paul D. McCloskey, former business manager 
of the Terrapin, is located at Baca Baton Field, Florida. He can 
be addressed in care of Squadron 1, Cadet Basic Training Center, 
No. 1. 

KURZ — Lieutenant Philip Kurz is an engineer with the Air 
Corps at Salina, Kansas. He is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. 

IIODDINOTT — Lieutenant Kenneth Hoddinott is an en- 
gineer with the Army Air Corps and is stationed at Bradley Field, 
Connecticut. His address is 16th Photo — Flight "F". His brother. 
Richard, who attended the University from 1942 to 1943, is now 
going through Bombardier Training at Moodv Field, Valdosta, 
Georgia. Richard and Kenneth are both Sigma Nu's. 

FIELDS — Lieutenant Thomas Fields is a Marine Paratrooper 
and is stationed in San Francisco. Tommy was a former track star 
at the University and a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. His ad- 
dress is Company K, First Paratroop Regiment. U. S. Marine- 
Corps, Fleet Post Office, San Francisco. 

1943 

PHILLIPS— Private Arthur George Phillips wrote us the 
other clay that he is located at Camp Wallace. Texas, and enjoys 
the Alumni Ni<:vvs. His address is Battery A-28, AARIB, Camp 
Wallace. 

R \SSIER — Lieutenant Henbo Rassier, who graduated last 
February, is stationed at Fort McClellan, Alabama. He is a for- 
mer Sigma Nu and was an officer in the R. O. T. C. His address 
is Second Battalion, First Regiment, IRTC. 

GUNTHER— Herbert J. Gunthcr is stationed at the U. S. 
Naval 'Training Station, Great Lakes, Illinois. Tight fans will 
remember that Herb was one of the greatest light -heavy weights 
that ever donned gloves at Maryland. 'That he can still take care 
of himself was evidenced recently when he was challenged to a 
boxing match by a two hundred and twenty pounder at the train 
ing station. The story goes that Herb knocked him out in the 
first round. 

BACH — Lieutenant Frederick Bach, a former officer in the 
R. O. T. C. and member of Sigma Nu fraternity, is located at 
Tort McClellan. Alabama. His address is Second Battalion. IRTC. 

ENGAGED 

1942 

HOWARD— Jane Carter Howard. '42. former President of 
the Pan Hellenic Council and Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, is en- 
gaged to Lieutenant Harry W. Anderson, '41. who recently re- 
ceived his wings as a pilot from the Pampa Army Air Field, at 
Pampa, Texas. Lieutenant Anderson is a member of Phi Sigma 
Kappa Fraternity. He is stationed at Fort Worth. 'Texas. 

WEDDINGS 

1941 

TREVASKIS— Lieutenant Richard W. Trevaskis, )r„ U. S. 
Marine Corps. Naval Reserve, was married to Miss Marion Ilancv 
of Cumberland, Maryland, on August 5. The wedding ceremony- 
was performed in the Central Baptist Church of Miami, Florida. 

The bride is a graduate of Trafalgar School for Girls. Montreal. 
(Continued on /'age 7 i 



Unusual Coincidence 
Related by Silber Brothers 

The two Silbei brothers, Bernard, '32, 
and Samuel, '34, had .1 unique experience 

Which was described in the press I Ins sum 

Bier. 

Watched Brother's Fight 
Shortly after Lieutenant Commandei 

Samuel Silber reached Guadalcanal, he 
participated in his fust dog 6ghl with Jap 
ancsc aviators. The fight was eagerly 
watched by Bernard, who did not know 
that the American involved was Ins own 
brother. 

Later on Lieutenant Silbei wrote to bis 
brother that be bad seen that fight, the first 
of its kind he had witnessed. In fact, he 
saw it from his post only two miles distant 
from Commander Silber's base. It was 
then that he learned in a letter from his 
brother that it had been Samuel be was 
watching. 

Lieutenant Silber shortly was assigned 
to another post and the brothers still have 
not met. 

Praises Marines 

In his letter Commander Silber ex- 
pressed great concern over the strikes then 
taking place in the United States. I le said 
"No matter how tough it gets in this 
country it never will be as tough as fight 
ing at Guadalcanal. No praise is sufficient 
for the marvelous job done there by our 
Marines." 



New University Armory 
1 Continued from Page 3) 

Movable Scaffolding 

\mong the unnsu.il engineering It its 
carried out in the construction of the 
building was the preparation of two huge 
scaffoldings which could be moved along 
on rollers as the building was completed. 

Mor< than $00,000 board feet of lumbei 

weie saved bv using movable instead of the 
more usual type of permanent 9 
Although a numbei of contractors and 

engineers expressed the belief that scaffold 
ing of this tvpe would not prove piactic 
able the two large wood structures were 
moved with comparative ease with three 
band wenches and some four inch pipes 
which were used as rollers to bear the 
weight of the load. 



Commander Silber was equally lauda- 
tor} about the fivers aboard the famous 
Carrier Enterprise which he dubbed "a 
lucky ship." He was aboard the Enter 
prise on its shakedown cruise, and said, "It 
has been a marvelous ship with the greatest 
of crews ever since." 

After completing his work at the Uni- 
veisitv Commander Silber entered Navy 
Aviation as a Cadet in 1935. He trained 
for four v ears at Pcnsacola and later taught 
there and at Miami Navy Training Bases. 
[Continued on Page 6) 




Many thousands 
of tons of concrete 
were poured dur- 
ing the construc- 
tion of the new 
Armory which is 
located on the 
campus directly 
east of the Admin- 
istration Building. 
The pictures show 
workmen prepar- 
ing the "waffle- 
like" steel forms 
which were used, 
in the construc- 
tion of the roof. 



Major Williams, "33, Tells 
Of Interesting Experience 

I he tollow ing nit < 

ceived bv t In \i 1 mm [Mews just 

went to piess I In 

Majoi Ralph I \\ ill j mi J3, forma 

\ssist.int Dc. t Men it th< ' 

who is stationed "somewhere in thi Mi I 
iterrancau area lit said 

"You might be mtiiesttd in an 
dent vvhic h tan DC told 

"Si uu I he most 'desert' of oui 

stations. 

"Principal Charactci Ghunda Din 
"Mj firs! view of Ghunda Din • 

iust anothei peculiar!) dressed Arab stand 

ing some distance from us on the airport 
as the plane which dropped me on thai 
parched spot took off. I he young com 
manding officer said. Watch Ghunda 
sweat tins one off.' \ second look disclosed 
the fact that the \ral> was crouched 111 a 
tense position with both fists clenched. He 
was following the movement of the ail 
plane lntentb as it taxied. 

"The pilot ran Ins engines up and took 
off. Ghunda waited until it was m safctv 
from a takeoff crash and then straightened 
up quickly sticking his thumbs up with 
a prayerfully, All! 

"Sweats" Them Off 

"I found he 'sweats' them all off. It 
was a ceremony unto himself: no thought 
of being watched was evident He had 
soon learned that the takeoff period for 
a heavily loaded plane was of great interest 
to his new employers, 

(Continued on /'age 7 I 



Flying Ace Dieffenbach, "40 

(Continued from Page 2) 

occupied Continental Europe. On the mis 
sion dispatched to bomb cucim install.! 
tions in Cermanv March 18, l°4s, Capt. 
Dieffenbach. knowing that the bombing 
effort of the entire formation depended on 
his accuracy, released Ins bombs directly 
on the target. Having accomplished this, 
he manned the forward i;uns. fighting ofl 
heavy affrontal attacks bv enemy fighter 
planes. The courage, coolness and skill 
displayed by Captain Dieffenbach on each 
of his 20 missions reflect the highest credit 
on himself and the United States armed 
forces." 

Dieffenbach was awarded the Distin 
guisbed Flying Cross plus four other air 
medals, including the Purple I Ieart for 
wounds received in action on May IS. 

\ graduate of the College of Commerce, 
he was also a member of Sigma \u I1.1 
ternity and had been employed by the 
United States Department of Agriculture 
before entering the aimed touts 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Coast Guard Visits Campus 
For Opening Game Sept. 25 

\iclcd by twice a week scrimmages with 
the Washington Redskins, national foot- 
hall champions, the Old Liner football 
team was rapidly rounding into shape as 
this issue of the News went to press. 
Coach Spears' proteges gave every indica- 
tion that they would be ready for the first 
game of the season with Curtis Bay Coast 
Guard at Byrd Stadium on September 25. 
Team Is Light 

Because the team this yeai is a light one 
.! c s has been laid on speed and decep- 
tion rather than driving power. Passing 
and kicking are being emphasized and the 
boys are constantly being shifted around 
to find the best spot for their particular 
capabilities. 

Reverses, spinners and passes will con 
stitutc most of the repertoire of the Old 
Liners and they will use a single wingback 
formation rather than the much-vaunted 
"T" of last year. Wingbacks have provided 
plenty of tough opposition and one of its 
most outstanding exponents, Georgia Tech. 
has used the wingback for ye^irs. 
Fast And Shifty 

Most of Maryland's backfield men this 
year are fast and shifty, a combination that 
will lend itself well to a tricky offense. 

Those who seem fairly well assured of 
a berth on the varsity team are Ralph 
Fico, left end; Edward Ilcrson, right end: 



Football Schedule 

Sept. 2S Curtis Bay Coast Guard 

College Bark 

Oct. : Wake Forest College Lark 

Oct. 9 Richm'd Air Base College Park 

Oct. Id West Virginia Morgantown 

Oct. 23 Pcnn State College Park 

Oct. 30 Bainbridge College Park 

Now d Virginia Charlottesville 

Nov. 13 Bainbridge Port Deposit 

Nov. 25 V. M. I Roanoke 

* 

Unusual Coincidence 

(Continued from Page 5) 
AU-American In Lacrosse 

While at Maryland he played lacrosse 
and football, and was named on the All- 
American Lacrosse Teams of '33 and '3-L 

He saw service with the First Expedi- 
tionary Force that went to Africa and in 
the South Pacific. He was in the air and 
saw the Cruiser Chicago sunk by Japanese 
airmen. 

Hank Rock, left tackle; George Mooty, 
right tackle; Leslie Daly, left guard; Pete 
Karangalen, right guard; Richard Terry, 
center; Gordon Taylor, quarterback; Jo- 
seph Pokorny, left halfback; William Hick- 
man, right halfback; and Chuck Slion- 
haur, fullback. 



Redskins Use College Park 
As Summer Training Site 

For the third time in 12 months the 
athletic facilities of the University of Mary- 
land were used as a training site by a 
professional athletic team when the na- 
tional football champions, the Washington 
Redskins, camped out at College Park for 
their training. 

The other two professional clubs to use 
the Old Line athletic fields and equipment 
were the Chicago Bears, who were here 
for a short stay last fall, and the Wash- 
ington Senators who, because of travel re- 
strictions last spring, carried on their train- 
ing close to home base rather than go to 
their old training grounds in Florida. 
Large Aggregation 

The Redskins brought a large aggrega- 
tion of players, coaches and trainers, in- 
cluding the widely advertised "Slinging" 
Sammy Baugh and "Andy" Farkas, who 
had the eyes popping out of practically all 
football fans from six to sixty in the Col- 
lege Park area. 

The "Skins" lived in the Phi Delta 
Theta Fraternity House and even brought 
their own cook along. Practice was held 
twice daily on the practice field back of 
Byrd Stadium and scrimmages were held 
every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon 
with the Old Liners. These scrimmages 
with the national champs were of great 
value to the Old Liners. 



Byrd Stadium, which will be the scene of the opening football game of the season when Curtis Bay Coast Guard is met by tlic 

Old Liners on September 25. Although Maryland has one of the greenest and lightest teams in its history "Doc" Spears has been 

putting the pressure on his charges during the last few weeks and the boys should give a good account of themselves — come 

Saturday. It is hoped thai as many Alumni as can will come back to the campus for the day. 




Major Williams, '33 

(Continued from Page 5 

"Yes, I might s,i\ the favorite employee 
of (liis sm ill contingent of men who musl 

look ,it each other daj in and daj oui 
with nothing hut sand, heat, and an o< 
casional airplane to break the monotony . 
But Chunda Din, messenger, janitor, jester, 
hunter, and general hand} man should 
take some credit for the splendid esprit 
at this airfield. 

"To see the light in Ins eyes, the humor 
of his rate and personal disposition soon 
established him in my mind as a distinctly 
interesting character. I lis real vivacious- 
ness and retention of some of his more 
primitive instincts were to be seen on the 
morrow. 

Hunting With Jeeps 

"Four a. m. found Eve soldiers and 
Ghunda starting on a limit for gazelles 
in a jeep and small truck. This was Ghun- 
da's forte; he was the only indispensable 
person aboard. Constantly he saw gazelles 
in the distance which none of us could sec. 
The smallest things on the desert attracted 
him. At one time he shouted to stop, 
ran about thirty yards and caught a large 
desert lizard before we knew what he was 
after. I renamed him a Human Compass 
as it was only because of his uncanny sense 
of direction in his desert that enabled us 
to find our starting point, without recourse 
to compass readings. 

"Even with compass readings we might 
never have returned in the same clay, as 
gazelle hunting takes you at any angle and 
distance across the trackless desert on short 
notice. 

"When the prey was sighted Chunda 
would throw his right arm forward time 
and again pointing the direction. The 
eager, forward position of his bodv and his 
straight arm seemed to shout 'Let's go, 
food ahead.' It was food we sought so the 
unpleasantness of hunting a beautiful, 

I speedy animal with a man-made jeep was 

j somewhat abated. 

Little Sport 

"It could hardly be called a sport as the 
I African gazelle had about one chance out 
J of 100 in outrunning the jeep or losing it. 

In spite of the food aspect, I did insist 

on letting several go which had outrun 
; and outwitted the humans only to be rc- 
j duced to complete weariness. We got 
! quite a bag with Chunda seeming to get 

considerable enjoyment in jumping from 
! the truck to deliver the final blow with 
I his knife and then extract the entrails 

before proceeding. 

"When we started chasing two in some 
. what different directions we got lost fast. 




Left to right — Augustin Arrouo Del Rio. son of the President of Ecuador. talki'"i 
over courses in the College of Business and Public Administration with Dean J 
Freeman Pyle. The young Soutli American registered at the University at the open- 
ing of the summer quarter. 

Ad £tude*tt At fytUue/Uihf, 



Among the students who enrolled in 
the summer quarter of the University was 
Augustin Carlos Arroyo del Rio. son of 
Carlos Arrovo del Rio. President of Ecua- 
dor. The young South American is regis- 
tered in the College of Business and Pub 
lie Administration where he is majoring in 
economics. 

Arroyo, who dropped the latter part of 
his name for simplicity, had visited the 
United States twice before coming to the 
University of Maryland, and last year acted 
as an interpreter in a conference between 
his father and President Roosevelt. He 
learned English from an English governess 
before he was eight years old and since 
then he has also mastered German. In 



addition to his studies he serves as a civil 
attache of the Ecuadorian Embassy. 

The Ecuadorian President's son is quite 
an athlete and is very much interested in 
the new physical education program at the 
University. He is particularly interested in 
boxing, judo, baseball, pole vaulting and 
swimming. 

After graduating from high school \r 
royo studied law at the Universidad C'cn 
tral for two years. Desiring to get a back- 
ground in economics he came to the United 
States and entered the University of Mar) 
land. He expects to spend a vcar here and 
then return to South \merica to complete 
work toward a doctor's degree in law . 



We stopped in order to keep together 
after only five minutes of the chase. In 
spite of backtracking we failed to locate 
each other until after many pistol shots 
and the use of a parachute flare pistol. 

"Plenty of dust mixed with the hot air 
which got hotter as the sun rose. Again 
Ghunda had the advantage with his turban 
doing double duty to keep the dust out of 
nose and throat. We were not equipped 
with the intricate mechanism of a modern 
army, the dust mask, which is no more 
effective than the native turban. 

"' \s my plane left the ground I could 
sec Ghunda Din sweating me off." 



Weddings 

( Continued from Page 4 | 

Canada, and attended McGill University. 

She is also a graduate of the (Catherine 
Gibbs School. New York City. 

Lieutenant Trevaskis graduated from 
Harvard University in 1937 and the I'm 
versitj Medical School in PHI. Following 
graduation he was a member of the staff 
of Chester County Hospital. West t'hes 
ter. Pa., for a yeai prior to being assigned 
to dutv at the base hospital in Balboa. 
Canal /one. 



AMERICA 



ENLIST NOW 










Cop)ii£ht 1915, Licoi tt & Myim Tobacco Co. 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 



OCTOBER 
1943 




Pike's Peak to FUJIYAMA 



IT takes a block-buster only a few 
seconds to fall from a high-flying 
U. S. bomber to its bull's-eye on 
Berlin or Naples or Tokio. Bur it 
took almost 25 years to get the plane 
up there to drop the bomb. For where 



1942 



Production has kept pace 
■with demand for high- 
flying planes 



| 1938 | 



1 1940 J 

nr/illYn 



r rrTXTrr i 
nrTTnYn 
rrrTVTVri 
r nTXlVn 
mrrXTVn 



some of our planes are flying: today — 
on top of practically anything that 
flies — the air is so thin that a plane 
engine would lose about four-fifths of 
its rated sea-level horsepower if it 
weren't equipped with a turbosuper- 
charger. 

It was back in the days of World 
War 1 that the Army Air Corps first 
asked General Electric engineers 
to tackle the problem of feeding plane 
engines air under pressure to cure the 
loss of power at high altitudes. The 



result was the turbosuperchargcr — a 
device that scoops in 60-below-zero 
air and crams it down the engine's 
windpipe to provide the same amount 
of oxygen it would normally get at 
sea level. And since the turbosuper- 
chargcr takes its power from the 
engine's own red-hot exhaust gases, 
it almost makes the plane lift itself 
by its own bootstraps. 

The first success came in 1918, on 
Pike's Peak, where a supercharged 
Liberty engine, rated at 350 horse- 
power, actually delivered 356 horse- 
power at 14,000 feet. That was just 
the beginning. For 20-odd years G-E 
engineers worked to improve the 
device. When the present war broke 
out, it was ready — a potent, all- 
American weapon which rhe Axis, for 
all its years of war preparation, 
coidd not match. Today all of Amer- 
ica's big bombers are equipped with 
turbosupcrchargers. And all of these 
turbosuperchargers are built either by 
General Electric or in the plants of 
two other manufacturers from G-E 
designs. 

The turbosuperchargcr is just one 
of many engineering near-miracles 
developed in industrial laboratories in 
time to put on a uniform and begin 



fighting for America. We have them 
because of the happy combination of 
ingenuity and perseverance which 
has always characterized American 
industry. It is a combination that will 
have a lot to do with winning the war, 
and with building the better world 
hereafter. For then the men who are 



One end operates at minus 67 degrees, 

the other at 1500! 




building fighting machines will be 
back on the job of providing better 
peacetime things for all of us. General 
Electric Company, Schenectady, N. Y. 



Hear the General Electric radio programs: The 
"Hour of Charm" Sunday 10 p.m. EWT, NBC — 
"The World Today" news, weekdays 6:45 p.m. 
EWT, CBS. 



The group that made avi- 
ation history in 1[)18 on 
Pike's Peak. There, 2} 
miles high, this engine 
supercharged hy G-E and 
U.S. Army engineers actu- 
ally developed more power 
than at sea level! 




THE BEST INVESTMENT IN THE WORLD IS IN THIS COUNTRY'S FUTURE — BUY WAR BONDS 




GENERAL (O ELECTRIC 



Volume XV 



M \Ri I \\n \l.i'\l\i NEWS, OCTOBER, 1943 



\lllllbcl 1 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 



Pounded hi IH 1 )2 



OFFICERS FOR 1942 43 

Rom hi \1. \\ \iki\s, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 
Elwood Armstrong, '2d; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McN. Kricker, '32; Miss May L. Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Ah mm News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Animal Alumni Association duos arc $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21; Secretary. 

Cumberland. Md. 
HALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole. '21, President; II. 1!. Derrick, '17. Secretary. Towson, 

Maryland. 
HALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 \Y. Barre Street; Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Hrackett. '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel. '27. Secretary, all of Denton. Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: lames E. Andrews. Jr.. '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge. Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuvscn, '14, President; It. M. Carroll. '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK OUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis. '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37. '40, 

Secretary. Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President: Mrs. (Catherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary. Oakland. Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW Y'ORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President. 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris. '25, 

Secretary. 310 East 44th Street. New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President. 413 Cooper Street. Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07. Secretary, 174 Manheim Street. Philadelphia. Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: F.. Minor Wenner, '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh. Pa. 
WASHINGTON. D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop. '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '29. Secretary. 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hon. Henry Ilolzapfel, Jr.. '93, President. Hagerstown, Md.; L. (i. 

Mathias, '23. Secretary. Hagerstown. Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Sir. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury. Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

F. F. Powell, '13 President Dr. F. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

H. E. Semler. '22 Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17 Historian 



A. V. Williams. '16 Football 

Charles Keller, '38 Baseball 

C. II. Buckwald. '1? Lacrosse 

II. B. Shipley. 'It Basketball 

W. B. Kemp. '12.... Track 

J. O. Shumate. '17 Tenuis 

Geary Eppley, '21. I'm.. Country 



SPORTS' REPRESENTATIVES: 

James W. Stevens, '19 

Albert 1 1 bagi , '30 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

1 A1.1M1 G. Sn ire. '32 

Dr. Buckev Clemson, D.D.S., '2 

Iames M. Swart/. '19 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, Ml).. '04 



At Lame 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



Cover Picture 

When iIk three I ain lnl<l I rainci \ir 
planes, which were purchased bj the stu 
dents of the \ 'niversitj thro ond 

and stamp drive during the summer, wen 
presented t<> the \nn\. three attractive 
coeds participated in the ceremonj lie-Id .it 
the Fairchild plan) in Hagerstown. Read 
ing from left to right these wen. Doroth) 
Coseboom, of Takoma Park, Md.; Ruth 
Buchanan, of Silver Spring, Md.; and Vt 
tie Garman, of Washington, D. C. Miss 
Buchanan was chairman of the Student 
\ ii ton Council last quarter and Miss 
Coseboom was director of the bond drive. 

* ik- 
Two Posthumous Medals Go 
To Lieutenant Drysdale 

Two medals, the Air Medal and the Oak 
Eeaf Cluster, awarded posthumously to 
Lieut. William B. Drysdale, who was a 
student in the College of Engineering dur- 
ing the winter of 1939 40, were presented 
this spring to his mother, Mrs. Rebecca 
C. Drysdale. at a special ceremony at 
Boiling Field. The medals were presented 
by Col. Lewis R. Parker, commandant of 
Rollins; Field. 

Lieutenant Drysdale, who was commis 
sioned as a fighter pilot at Maxwell Field, 
Alabama, received the Air Medal for "ex 
traordinary achievement while participating 
in a mass movement of single seater planes 
from June 7, 1942, over extremely hazard 
ous, newly established over water air routes 
under very uncertain weather conditions." 

The Oak Leaf Cluster, equivalent to a 
second Air Medal, was awarded Lieutenant 
Drysdale lor participating in ten sorties 
against the enemy in Africa. 

* * 

Conrad Liden '42, Named 
Assistant Asronomist 

Conrad laden. '-12. has been appointed 
assistant agronomist and is in charge of 
research work at the University of Man 
land Experiment Station at Rulgely. Cai 
oline County, Md. He succeeds the late- 
Albert White, who was superintendent of 
tlic station farm tor many years. 

Prior to his appointment Mr. Liden 
taught vocational agriculture at Ridgely 
1 ligh School for a year. 



Qtaduatel At fycul Gammence+nent 



Emphasizes Need For Enlightened Leadership and 
World Collaboration To Guarantee Outlawry Of War 



At an impressive but streamlined cert' 
mony, 158 seniors and 15 graduate stu 
dents received their diplomas at Com 
mencement Exercises on September 30. 

The degrees were conferred by President 
Byrd and the main address was delivered 
by Major General Milton A. Reckord, 
Commanding General of the Third Service 

Command, who was given the honorary 
degree of Doctor of Laws. 

Music for the occasion was provided by 
the University String Ensemble under the 
direction of Hail in Randall, head of the 
Music Department, and the benediction 
was sung by Mrs. Theresa Nesbitt, of Bal- 
timore. The invocation was given by the 
Reverend Nathaniel C. Acton, Rector of 
the St. Andrew's Church of College Park. 

On Wednesday evening the members 
of the senior class held their annual ban- 
quet in Washington and on the preceding 
Saturday a Black and Gold Ball was held 
in the Coliseum as a part of the Com- 
mencement Week program. 

World Needs Leaders 
In his address General Reckord told the 
members of the senior class that they 
must help to furnish the leadership of to- 
morrow which he said "will not shrink at 
the mention of world collaboration." 

"It will take real leadership to bring 
the present struggle to a successful con 
elusion." he said. "It must obtain in all 
ranks of our armed forces, and it must 
prevail on the production lines. The war 
is still not yet won. The forces of our ene- 
mies are now more numerous than when 
we entered the conflict. The Allies have 
barely obtained a foothold on the Euro- 
pean Continent, and they have hardly 
begun to recoup our losses in Asia. In 
the last war. General Pershing's wise 
counsel of 'on to Berlin' fell on deaf ears. 
We will not make the same mistake twice. 
This time we will not stop until it is cer- 
tain that our enemies are reduced to the 
point where they will never again be able 
to unleash their forces of hate and Oppres 
sion. But we still have a long way to go 
to reach Berlin and Tokyo. Salerno demon 
shates thai those roads will not be easy to 
traverse. 

"Some of miu will soon be called upon 
to lead men in battle. I cannot conceive of 
a nobler nor a more purposeful duty. There 
is no greiitcr test of a man's character. 
YToui reputation with the men will have 
been established bv your conduct in daily 



contacts with them. By setting an example 
of courage and fearlessness, you will in- 
spire a loyalty in them which will know 
no bounds. Loyalty is a quality which does 
not exist among peoples led by Hitler and 
his ilk. It flourishes only in lands of oppor- 
tunity and freedom. . . . 

"I he young men and women of today 
are demonstrating by deeds of unsurpassed 
courage that they cherish their country's 
ideals. Ibex will not return home to hecd- 
lesslj drop the burden they have so man 
fully shouldered. They wall be fired by 
the true democratic spirit that equal op- 
portunities (not equal results, but equal 
opportunities) should be open to all. They 
will fully reali/e that the survival value 
of our democracy is directly dependent on 
the ability of those at its helm. 

Must Win The Peace 

"They will make certain that the peace 
is won when the war is done. In retrospect, 
there is no doubt that, as a nation, we 
failed after the successful termination of 
World War I. We failed to take those 
steps which would insure peace. A group 
of die-hard isolationists then succeeded in 
corralling sufficient support to completely 
vitiate the constructive efforts of Woodrow 
Wilson. 

"We arc again at war and our children 
are the ones who are paying the price. It 
is vainglorious for us to assert a world 
dominance in the conduct of the war and 
thereafter believe that wc can remain sclf- 
( Continued on Page 7) 



When Mrs. John L. Whitehurst, only 
woman member of the University's Board 
of Regents and President of the General 
Federation of Women's Clubs, visited the 
British Isles this summer she was prepared 
to talk with diplomats, with people who 
had been blitzed from their homes, with 
lords and ladies, with industrial workers. 

The only thing she wasn't entirely pre- 
pared for was a private interview with the 
Queen of England. 

But that's what she got. Her story, re- 
lated in a special interview in the Baltimore 
Sun, is reprinted here in part: 

"I was in Glasgow getting ready to leave 
for Edinburgh when the telegram arrived 
saving that Queen Elizabeth would see 
me the following afternoon," she said. 
"The whole thing was arranged by Am- 
bassador Winant and, you see, I didn't 
really have time to get very seared. 

"I asked a lot of questions, of course, 
of the people I knew. One gentleman told 
me that the Queen was so gracious that 
she could charm a bird out of a tree. An- 
other said that she had such a magnetic 
personality that she could hold all the 
men in England in the hollow of her hand. 
And that is certainly true. I have never 
met a more completely charming woman 
in my life. 

"Anyway, when I got to the palace. I 
still didn't have any idea of exactly what I 
was supposed to do. I was ushered in 
through a private entrance and led through 
corridor after corridor. I finally arrived 
at a little waiting room where a lady-in- 
waiting took me over. 

"Incidentally, the palace has been strip- 
ped of much of its prewar grandeur. Frank- 
( Continued on Page 7) 



w 




«SP$ 


ST *a 


m§4 \i% -mSFa 


■BBr ^ a 




S^H^B^t*' <- ^jl^j 


% IV JH| 


y : ^B 





With so manii mili'.ary men on the campus these days this is a common picture at any hour 

of the day. Men ivho are members of the Army Specialized Training Program march to and 

from classes and the counting of cadence or singing of Army songs as they do so has 

become a familiar sound to civilian student and faculty member alike. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1914 
HI! K \ I AN — Harry S. Berman is n pediatrician and is practicing 
in Detroit, Michigan. He is married to the formei Carolini 1 1 
Block, of Gordonsville, Va., and lives .it 2476 Calverl Road, 
Detroit. 

1925 
JONES— Joseph Wells Jones, a graduate of the College of 
Commerce and a former accountant, was recently made lieutenant 
colonel in the Army Air Force. He is stationed al the National 
Airport m Washington, D. C . and lives .it 6685 Barnabj Street, 
\ W. 

1932 
ROSE — Lieut. Margaret B. Rose, who also graduated from the 
University School of Nursing in l l >->~, recently returned to tins 
country from Australia, where she spent a yea: and a half with 
the University of Maryland Medical Unit. She is now associated 
with the sHfT of the Walter Reed Hospital m Washington. D, C: 

1937 

KIRS! IBAUM— Captain Ainiel Kirshhauni is serving with the 

Tank Corps somewhere in Iran. In his letter he stated that the 

heat is terrific with temperatures as high as 1 St) degrees in the 
sun and 120 degrees in the shade. 

1939 

REMSBERG — George C. Remsberg, when last hcarcl from. 
was pursuing an intensive three months' training at the Navy 
Pre-Flight School at Athens. Georgia, preliminary U) further 
training for Naval Aviation. 

1940 

STEINBERG — Word was recently received of a promotion 
of First Lieut. Douglas S. Steinberg, son of Dam and Mrs. S. S. 
Steinberg, to the rank of captain. He is attached to the chemical 
staff at Headquarters of the Third Air Force, Tampa, Fla. Cap- 
tain Steinberg has had a remarkable record since leaving the Uni- 
versity. He entered the Army as a private in January, 1941, and 
rapidly rose through the ranks to Master Sergeant. In September, 
1942, he was commissioned a second lieutenant upon graduation 
from the Chemical Warfare Service Officer Candidate School at 
Edgcwood Arsenal, Maryland. He was promoted to first lieutenant 
in February, 1943. Doug graduated from the College of Com- 
merce. He was active in student affairs, serving as president of 
Sigma Chi fraternity, president of the Episcopal Club, and busi- 
ness manager of the Diamond back. In his senior vear he was 
elected to membership in Omicron Delta Kappa. National Hon 
orary Leadership Fraternity. 

OWINGS— Noble L. Owings, Jr., received the Degree of 
Bachelor of Divinity from the Church Divinity School of the 
Pacific, Berkley, California. He was ordained in Saint Luke's 
Church in San Francisco and is now rector of the Church of the 
Good Shepherd in Bellmont, California. He is married to the 
former Ruth Knapp, a graduate of the Class of 1941 of the Uni- 
versity of California. 

1941 

HODGINS — Aviation Cadet Lawrence J. Hodgins, Jr., is lo- 
cated at Pecos Field, Pecos, Texas, where he is completing his 
basic training flying for the A. A. F. Cadet Hodgins, who is train- 
ing for combat duty, was formcrlv employed with the U. S. En- 
gineering Department. 

BURNSIDE — James Bradford Burnside was recently promoted 
to the rank of captain in the Army. Following graduation from 
the University in June, 1941, he went to Fort Benning, Georgia, 
later moving to Fort Gordon in the same state. He is a member 



ol Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity and Scabbard and Blade, national 

R O. T. C. honoi sin iety 

L943 

I VFFEE— Dr. Robert I Jaffee, who received his Ph D d 
from tin University in June, his been appointed i" tin technical 
i itl ol the Battelle Memorial Institute ol Columbus, Ohio, where 
he will he engaged in research in the Geld of non-ferrous metal 
1uil;v. Di Jaffee received his undergraduati degree from the llh 

i.ois Institute of Technolog) and his Mastei of Scicihc at ll.ir 

v.ud University. He is a membei of the American Institute of 
Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, The American Society for 
\Kt. ils. Sigma \i. National llonoiaiv Scientific Society; Tau Beta 
Pi, llonoiaiv Engineering Fraternity; and Pin Lambda Upsilon, 
Honorarj Chemical Fraternity. Prior to joining the Battelle staff 
Jaffee was associated with the Leeds and Northrop Co. of 
Philadelphia. 

ENGAGED 
1939 

JOHNSON — Corporal Henry C. Johnson is engaged to Miss 
Genevieve O. Stetzl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ham F. Stet/1 
of Syracuse. New York. The marriage will take place sometime in 
November. Johnson is a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity and was 
employed by the Standard Oil Company before he entered the 
Army in September. 1942. Miss Stet/.l is a graduate of Svracuse 
University ami is a member of Thcta Phi Alpha. 

1943 

MARSDEN — Lieut. James N. Marsden is engaged to Miss 
Elizabeth Edwards, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Ed 
wards of Washington. D. C. The bride-to be was graduated from 
Wilson Teachers' College and is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority. Lieutenant Marsden is a graduate of the College of 
Engineering and is a member of Tan Beta Pi. honorary fraternity 
for engineers. He is stationed at the Municipal Airport of Atlanta, 
Georgia. 

1943 

SULLIVAN — Private Eugene J. Sullivan will be married to 
Miss Dorothy Douglas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W'ilks 11. 
Douglas, of Lansdowne, Pa. Miss Douglas is a student at the 
University and a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. She is 
also a graduate of Moore Institue of Art. Sullivan is a member of 
Sigma Chi Fraternity and is stationed with the ground forces of 
the U. S. Armv Air Force at Columbia. S. C. 

WEDDINGS 

1933 

HIGGINS— Major Horace Richard Iliggms. Office of the Chief 
of Ordnance, U. S. Army, was married on October 3 in Sabillas 
ville. Md.. to Miss Mabel Virginia Eby, daughter of Mr. and Mis. 
Earl Eby, of Sabillasville. The bride was graduated from Thur 
niont High School and the Waynesboro Business College. 
Waynesboro, Pa. At present she is employed in the Field Sen 
ice Division, Office of the Chief of Ordnance. Pentagon Building, 
Washington, D. C. 

1942 

BEDELL— Helen Irene Bedell, a graduate of the College of 

Home Economics, was married last spring to Paul Stamer of 
Wright City, Missouri. Mrs. Stamer is a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority. Mr. Stamer, who is a graduate of Kirksville 

College, has been in the Navy for four years, having served in 
Africa. South America, and the Pacific area. Mrs. Stamer is living 
at 1620 Massachusetts \vc. N.W .. Washington. D. C. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Old Liners Improve As 
Football Season Advances 

With one loss and two wins as this 
issue of the News went to press, the Old 
Line football team was beginning to hit 
its mid season stride and seemed destined 
to come through the schedule with a bet- 
ter- than-avcragc record. 

The two toughest games of the year 
have yet to be played, that with Pcnn 
State at College Park on October 23, and 
Bainbridge Naval Station, at Port Deposit 
on November 13. These will be hard, but 
in all other remaining games the Old 
Liners should be more or less on an even 
footing. 

Team Shows Power 

The score of the opening game with the 
Curtis Bay Coast Guard Cutters on Sep- 
tember 2 t does not give a true indication 
of the power of the Okl Liners. Maryland 
muffed three opportunities to score and 
the statistics on the game show that the 
Old Liners piled up 16 first downs to 5 
for the Cutters. Both of the Coast Guard 
touchdowns were made through the air, a 
department that the Old Liners were woe- 
fully walk in at that time. The Maryland 
line, however, showed considerable strength 
and pushed the Guardsmen around at will 
during most of the game. However, they 
were able to make only one drive pay off. 

In the Wake Forest game Maryland 
continued to show improvement and pro- 
vided one of the greatest thrills seen in 
these parts for some years. Thrice frustrat- 
ing Wake Forest touchdowns within seven 
yards of the goal in the second period, the 
(Continued on Page 7) 



1943 MARYLAND FOOTBALL SQUAD 



Yrs. on 
Name Squad 

Joe Makar 1 

Frank Doray 1 

Norman Owens 1 

Charles Schoenherr 1 

Bob Troll 1 

Bill Pirronello 1 

Gordon Taylor 1 

Bill Hickman 1 

Ben Williamowski. 1 

Bob Hillis 1 

Dick Tushak 1 

Ed Hurson 2 

Bob Hafer 1 

Gilbert Tauscher 1 

Pat McCarthy 1 

Jim Lutz 1 

Bob Maiersperger 1 

Mike Teslovich 1 

Wilbur Rock 2 

Larry Cooper 1 

Mike Zetts 1 

Walter Kolodne 1 

Earl McFadden 1 

Dave Marowitz 1 

Pete Karangelen ... 2 

Hubert Moody 1 

Leslie Daly 2 

Ed Hoffman 1 

Ralph Bernardo 2 

Richard Bozeman 1 

Boiling Robertson . 1 

Sid Sterman 1 

Alex Bobenko 2 

Percy Wolfe 2 

Dick Terry 1 



BACKS 



Ht. 


Wt. 


Age 


High School 


Home 


5 9" 


170 


17 


St. Joseph's 


Baltimore. Md. 


6' 


175 


19 


Polytechnic 


Baltimore, Md. 


5'7" 


150 


17 


St. Joseph's 


Baltimore. Md. 


5'11" 


190 


17 


Washington Park 


Racine. Wis. 


5 9" 


160 


18 


Central 


Washington. D. C. 


5'10" 


170 


17 


Catholic Central 


Detroit. Mich. 


6' 


172 


20 


Washington Park 


Racine, Wis. 


5 9" 


160 


20 


Polytechnic 


Baltimore, Md. 


5'8" 


155 


18 


Eastern 


Washington. D. C. 


5'6" 


135 


19 


West Nottingham 


Baltimore. Md. 


5'10" 


170 


17 


St. Catherine's 


Detroit. Mich. 






ENDS 




61" 


200 


21 


Gonzaga 


Washington. D. C. 


6' 


175 


17 


Union 


McMechan, W. Va. 


6'6" 


202 


17 


Bethesda 


Bethesda. Md. 


6' 


177 


19 


St. John's 


Washington, D. C. 


sal- 


144 


17 


Towson 


Towson, Md. 


s' 


150 


17 


Hyattsville 


Hyattsville. Md. 




TACKLES 




6*3" 


205 


21 


Mannussen 


Mannussen. Pa. 


6'1" 


192 


20 


Central 


Washington, D. C. 


6 1" 


210 


19 


St. Paul's 


Baltimore. Md. 


62" 


185 


21 


St. Bernard's 


Bradford. Pa. 


6'2" 


215 


21 


Roosevelt 


Washington. D. C. 


6'1" 


205 


21 


Tome 


Port Deposit. Md. 


6'3" 


195 


20 


West Phila. 


Philadelphia, Pa. 




GUARDS 




5'8" 


170 


19 


Southern 


Baltimore. Md. 


6' 


175 


20 


Washington Park 


Racine. Wis. 


6' 


180 


20 


Gonzaga 


Washington. D. C. 


5'9" 


175 


21 


Catonsville 


Lansdowne. Md. 


5 9" 


210 


18 


Fishburne M. A. 


Bristol, R. I. 


5'9" 


178 


19 


Polytechnic 


Baltimore, Md. 


5'10" 


172 


21 


Columbia U. 


New York. N. Y. 


5'11" 


185 


19 


McKinley 


Washington, D. C. 




CENTERS 




6' 


172 


21 


Baltimore City Coll. 


Baltimore, Md. 


5'10" 


195 


22 


Hyattsville 


Hyattsville. Md. 


6' 


180 


19 


Loyo!a 


Baltimore, Md. 



Captain Bozy Berger, '32 
Stationed At Boiling Field 

Louis William (Bozv) Berger, '32, who 
has become one of the shining lights of 
major league baseball, was recently pro- 
moted to the rank of captain, according 



to an announcement by the W? Depart 
ment. 

Captain Berger was an outstanding ath- 
lete at the University, playing halfback 
for three years on the varsity football team 
and third base and shortstop on the base- 
( Continued on Page 7) 




One of the most thrilling moments in the Maryland-Wake Forest game crime during Hie last ten seconds of play umen Dick Tushak 
ran 65 yards for a touchdown. This picture shows little Bob Hillis, Maryland halfback, picking up eight yards through the line. 



General Milton A. Reckord 

(Continued from Page 4) 
sufficient, isolated, and insulated from the 
rest of the world by our two great oceans. 

And yet this seemed to be our national 
attitude following 1918. We believed thai 
we could let the rest of the world go to 
ruin if it wanted to, and we would make 
plenty of money constructing the instru- 
ments of its destruction. It is for that rca 
son that the Nazis had their way for so 
long, that Japan continued unmolested 
year after year preparing for the present 
attempt at conquest — because we, the 
most powerful single nation in the world, 
said it was none of our business. 

World Collaboration Needed 

"The leaders of tomorrow will not 
shrink at the mention of world collabora- 
tion. They will know that our democracy 
cannot flourish unscathed in a world of 
nations primed for war. Those who will 
win this war by their own sweat and blood 
will be the leaders in effecting a system of 
world cooperation which will guarantee the 
outlawry of war forever. They will im- 
press their will firmly in the minds of their 
chosen representatives to the end that 
every known talent be employed in devis- 
ing a plan for the assurance of international 
goodwill and everlasting peace. 

"It is important that you, as college 
men and women, fully understand the na- 
ture of that leadership to which you will 
be called. Intelligent and courageous lead- 
ership is more necessary under democracy 
than under any other form of government. 
In the recent words of a prominent edu- 
cator: 'The college man will find that his 
education will be valid in the post-war era 
because it rests on timeless values.' No 
political system so well expresses man's 
acceptance of those values as that under 
which we live. We arc not fighting for a 
new order. We are fighting for a world 
in which America can chart her future 
progress as a projection of the curve which 
her history has already plotted. . . . Either 
we go ahead, perfecting the political and 
moral system we have inherited or we let 
the system perish and the world revert to 
barbarism. 

"These arc the plain duties of each one 
of you. Diogenes stated long ago that the 
foundation of the state is the education of 
its youth. I have no fears concerning 
your justifying the confidence this Univer- 
sity has shown in you. May you go forth 
from these halls with new purpose, re- 
solved to lend your full support to our 
worthy cause. With your help. America 
is bound to emerge triumphant, and forge 
ahead perfecting the tradition which is our 
inheritance." 



Interview With Queen 

i Continued from Page -( | 
ly, it looked a little bare without all the 
paintings and massive chandeliers. The 

guards are no longei dressed with the 
pomp of former yens. 1'licv simpl) wore 
dark drab trousers and shuts, with no Coats. 

"I kept saying to myself, 'Now, don't 
get nervous. You want to take in everj 
single detail of this visit because it is 
something you will want to remember al- 
ways.' \\ e waited for what seemed like 
an awfully long time in this waiting room, 
which was carpeted in pea green. The 
Victorian furniture was upholstered in red 
damask. 

"Finally I was told that the Queen 
would see me. We walked through a lot 
more corridors and at last I was ushered 
into a French room, where Queen Eliza- 
beth sat. She was wearing a gray dress with 
pin tucks and her bag was of the same 
color. 

"I had asked about the curtsying bus- 
iness, and they told me that although 
many Americans objected to the custom, 
it was appreciated. They told mc to use 
my own judgment. 

"I thought, 'Well, here goes,' and curt- 
syed to the best of my ability. The lady- 
in-waiting said, 'Mrs. Whitehurst,' and 
left. I was alone with the Queen of Eng- 
land. 

"The Queen looked up and gave me 
that charming smile that has captured the 
hearts of all Britain. She merely said 
'Won't you sit down?' and I felt at ease at 
once. She is the easiest person to talk with 
I have ever seen. She immediately said 
that she understood I had been in Scot- 
land, and we embarked on a delightful 
introductory conversation about her na- 
tive land. 

"I noticed that the Queen herself did 
not talk a lot. She asked question after 
question about what I thought of this and 
that, what American club women did and 
thought. I felt as if I were just talking 
to another woman like myself. From her 
manner she could have been a member 
of a club in Missouri or Texas or even a 
personal friend." 

Mrs. Whitehurst was unqualified in her 
praise of the British people. She was fasci 
nated by the "queue up" policy, adopted 
since the war. 

"We could really use something like 
that in Washington," said Mrs. White- 
hurst, who goes to the federation general 
headquarters in the Capital City every day. 
"Instead of jamming up at entrances and 
doors, the British people stand in line for 
everything. Whether it's to get in a bus 
or buy apples, the people 'queue up,' wait 
ing patiently in line until their turns 
come." 



Old Liners Improve 
( 'ontmued from ' 
Old Liners pulled .1 Horatio Mga when 
the) unleashed an 87-yard pass plaj (01 .1 
touchdown as tin timekeeper's ■ !•■ I ran 

out. 

Thrills Crowd 
W iih Hi seconds ol tin game remaining 

and the b ill on tin \l inland 13, 17 

old Joe Makar, of Baltimore, who has 
doing stellar work foi the old Linen all 
fall, drifted back into his own end /one and 
uncorked 1 long wavering pass to l~ 
old Dick Tushak. of Detroit, who ran 65 

yards through most of the Wake forest 
team to score the winning touchdown. 

By tins time the Old Liners realized that 
they could gain through the air as well as 
on the ground and the playing in the Ru li 
mond Army Air Base game would have 
been a credit to any team. Both the team 
and Coach Spears deserve double credit 
for this good showing in view of the fact 
that two regular ends. I'at McCarthy and 
Ralph Fico, as well as tackle Jake Jacob 
sen, were called into the service only a 
few clays prior to the Air Base encounter. 

Clicking flawlessly on the ground and 111 
the air the Old Liners rolled to three first 
half touchdowns against the Richmond 
Thunderbirds, then stopped a rally by the 
airmen in the third quarter. 

Again the two Old Line backfield aces. 
Quarterback Joe Makar and fullback 
Chuck Schocnherr, from Racine, sparked 
the Maryland attack that seemed to com 
pletely baffle the older Army team for 
three quarters, and it was Makar who put 
the clincher on the game with an 80-yard 
touchdown gallop just as the second quar- 
ter came to an end. 

As this article was being written nego 
tiations were being made to shift the home 
game with Bainbridge Naval Station on 
October 30 to one with the 334th Bomb 
ing Squadron at Greenville, S. C. 

• * 

Captain Bozy Berger, '32 

(Continued from Page 6) 
ball team for the same length of tune. He 
was nominated for the All Amciican bas 
ketball team in 1930-31 and l l >sl 32. 
Following graduation. Bozy playsd third 
base and shortstop with Cleveland, the 
Boston Red Sox and Chicago White Sox. 
Bozy entered the Army in 10-42 and was 
assigned to the Military Police Unit at 
Fort Myer, Virginia. Last Juh he was 
transferred to the Armv Air forces .it 
Boiling Field. Va. While at Fort Myer, 
Berger coached the Armv baseball team. 
He and Mrs. Berger and I heir sin ill son 
live at 2s" Orange Street, ST... Washing 
ton, D. C. 













GOOD TOBACCO, YES . . .THE RIGHT COMBINATION 

OF THE WORLDS BEST CIGARETTE TOBACCOS 

It is not enough to buy the best cigarette tobacco, it's 
Chesterfield's right combination, or blend, of these 
tobaccos that makes them so much milder, cooler 
and definitely better-tasting. 

Good Tobacco, yes . . . but the Blend — 
the Right Combination — that's the thing. 




SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS AND FIND OUT 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 



T3 

S3 



U 
h3 

<D 
rH 
i—) 

o 
o 



NOVEMBER 
1943 




Volume XV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, NOVEMBER, 1943 



Number 6 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 



OFFICERS FOR 1942 • 43 



RoBI.RI 



M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 



Austin C. Dices, '21. First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 



\\ ii i.iwi W. Cobey, '30. Secretary 



College Park, Md. 



ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above arc also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Slmler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Wiiiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kai.ec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 . . .Home Economics 
Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McN. Kricker, '32; Miss May L. Wood, '28 .Women's Representatives 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting. '98. President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21; Secretary, 

( iimherland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21. President; H. 11. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

M ,ti \ land. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4(122 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street. Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel. '27. Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: lames E. Andrews. Jr.. '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Mil 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. 1!. Munnikhuvsen. '14, President; II. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air. Mil. 
FREDERICK OUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. 1. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helhig, 

'32. Secretary, Oakland. Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36. Secretary. Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK (ITS': Mr. lames E. Dingman, '21, President, M Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East -4 -4 1 Ii Street. New York. City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 113 Cooper Street, Camden. N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street. Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON. D. C. : I. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. (.13') N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '2o. Secretary. 41') Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: lion. Henrj Holzapfel, Jr., '"3. President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Mis-, Bettie llarcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury • Md. 

M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

F. F. Powell, '13 President 

II E. Semler, '11 I'i. e-President 



Dr. F. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Talboi I. Speer, '17 Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A V. Williams, '16... 
Charles Kei i i k. '38 

( II Btl( KWALD, ' I 5. 

II B, So IPLEY, ' I I 

W, B, Kemp, i 
I 0. Shumate, '17 
Geary Km i ^ . '21 



Football 

Baseball 

Lacrosse 

Basketball 

I rack 

Tennis 

(row Country 

Rom ki Bradi i.\ , '39.... 



'l" 



Jam is W. Stevens, 

A i li K I II EACY, '30.. 

J. Hanson MITCHELL, '98 

K.u en (',. Sn ore, '.!_' 
Dr. Ilri kin ( i i mson. D.D.S. 
James M . Swartz, '19 
Dr. A. W. Vai i \ i ini, M.D., 
Boxing 



'21 



At Large 



Many Maryland Alumnae 
Attend Naval Reserve School 

A recent report by the Naval Reserve 
Midshipmen's School at Northampton 
Massachusetts, showed that a total of 25 
alumnae of the University of Maryland 
have been graduated from that institution 
between September. 1942, and September 
1943, and have been commissioned as 
lieutenants (j.g.), U.S.N. R., in the Wo- 
men's Reserve. Graduates of the Midship- 
men's School arc assigned to specialized 
training or active duty posts at shore sta- 
tions in various parts of the United States. 

Many Alumnae 

The list of Maryland graduates who 
have taken work at Northampton include: 
Frances Jayne Maisch, '29; Florence Clar- 
issa McLcod, '30; Mcta Alice Sterling, '36; 
Mary Elizabeth Curran, '37; Vivian Eula- 
lia Bono, '40; Dorothy C. Dennis, '40; 
Ruth Thornton Magrudcr, '40; Bcttv Dirks 
St. Clair, '40; Ethel Mac Broome, '41; 
Janet Marie McFadden, '41; Hilde Marie 
Christensen, '41; Lexcy Jane Cragin, '41; 
Carolyn Barnes Gray, '41; Mary Emma 
Mitchell, '41; Marguerite Stephanie Mon- 
ocrusos, '41; Thelma Virginia Lee Pohl 
man, '41; Katherine Ellen Barker, '42; 
Shirley Mudd Corner, '42; Sara Ilorton, 
'42; Erma Kathryn Hughes. '42; Ruth 
Faye Surosky, '42; Rita Christine Frcy, '43; 
Adria Griffith McGinniss, '43; Gladys Hil- 
dreth Young, '43; and Jean Travcrs Froth 
ingham, who attended the University from 
1939 to 1941. 

A total of 5.350 voting women, repre- 
senting institutions of higher learning from 
every state and the District of Columbia 
have been commissioned by the Naval Re- 
serve Midshipmen's School during the past 
year. These institutions include 31" col- 
leges, 136 universities, 121 teachers' col- 
leges, 40 junior colleges, and 21 specialized 
schools. 

California Leads 

The University of California has sent 
the highest number of representatives to 
the Midshipmen's School, with 164 alum 
nae reporting for officer's training. Smith 
College, which shares its campus with the 
\\ WE officer candidates, stands second 
with 150. Wellesley College, whose prcsi- 
( Continued on /'age 5) 




Major General Milton A. Reckord. com- 
manding general jor the Third Service, 
Command, crowns Miss Nettie Garman as 
Queen o/ Homecoming Day. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter 
Installed On Maryland Campus 

Many alumni, faculty members and per- 
sons prominent in the business and pro- 
fessional world were initiated into mem- 
bership in the Maryland Beta Chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity when it 
was installed on the Maryland campus un- 
der the direction of Dr. John Morley, Dean 
of Men at the University of Tennessee, on 
I Iomccoming Week-end. 

Largest Fraternity 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at 
the University of Alabama in 1856 and 
with its 60,000 members is generally con- 
ceded to be the largest college fraternity 
in the world. The Maryland Beta Chap- 
ter is the 113th on the fraternity's rolls. 

In addition to Dean Morley, those from 
the National Chapter who participated in 
the installation were National President 
Fred Turner, Illinois University's Dean of 
Men; National Fxecutivc Secretary Lauren 
Forman, and National Officers Dr. Rob- 
ert Aurner, Cobb Torrance and Albert 
Schoth. 

Alumni Join 

In addition to the active members others 
who were initiated included Dr. H. C. 
Byrd, '08, President of the University of 
(Continued on Page 7) 



Alumni, Btvdesiti a+td fyacultif, Attend 
£i<f damecamuuf ^ban Piacyiam 

Football Game, Opening of Armory, Reception, 
Dance and Installation of S A E Feature Weekend 



Several thousand alumni, students and 
faculty members braved a chill] wind and 

sullen sky to attend a Homecoming pro 
gram which included a football game be 
tween the Old Liners and Penn State, the 
opening of the large, new armor) on the 
campus, a reception ami dance, and install 
ation of the 1 13th Chapter of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon Fraternity. 

Quite a number of alumni came back to 
the campus and the first to arrive on Sat 
urday morning was Clifton E. Fuller, '96, 
who is one of Maryland's most enthusi- 
astic and loyal alumni. Mr. Fuller was a 
member of the first football team at the 
OKI Maryland Agricultural College and 
can always be counted on to come back 
for a I Iomccoming program and game. 

Other alumni who were seen on the 
campus during the week-end were Mahlon 
V 1 lames. "96; Parker Mitchell ,'96; Dr. 
Frank I lines. '00; Harry Watts. '04; Fd- 
mund C. Mayo, '04; John P. Mudd, '07; 
Charles W. Sylvester, '08; Major General 
L. M. Sylvester, '11; Dr. Edward A. Loop- 
er. '12; Walter First, '12; Clayton Key 
nolds, '27; Frances Freeny Burger, '28; 
Earl Julick. '28; Mylo S. Downey, '2"; Dr. 
E. Irving Baumgartner, '2~; Paul E. Nys- 
trom, '31; Myra Lerrier Wolff, '32; Irvin 
Wolff, '33; Warren Tydings, '33; Jane 
Barnslcy Simpson, '36; and Worthington 



l.il.ott. '41 

Although tin Football garni proved a 
prettj big disappointmenl to Old Inn fol 
lowers it should be remembered tint \1 

land was sinipb playing out of its class is 
Penn State was able to use an impo 
list ot lonnei college st.us in hei lineup. 
During the half the crowd was given a 
tie.it when Miss Nettie Carman, ot Kappa 
Kappa Cainnia Sorority was crowned the 
Queen of Homecoming l>\ Majoi (Uncial 
Milton A. Reckord. The usual parade of 

tloats was missing for the half tune pro 
gram but all of the sorontv houses and 
those fraternities that still had houses, 
competed for honors in a contest for the 
best decorated house. Lust prize went to 
Alpha Xi Delta Sorority and second place- 
to Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. 

The day's program came to a close with 
a reception and dance for all alumni, stu 
dents and faculty members in the new 
armory, a description of which was given 
in the October issue of the News. 

The Installation Ceremony for Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon Fraternity took place in the 
Women's Field House on Sunday. 'Phis 
was preceded by special services at the St. 
Andrew's Episcopal Church. Following 
the Installation Ceremony a banquet for 
all the presiding officers and initiates was 
held in the University Dining Hall. 




The mammoth new Armoru which was opened officially with a reception and dance 
jor alumni, faculty and students on Homecoming Day. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1934 

I \YLOR — Andrew D. Taylor, who is stationed at Boca Raton 
Field, Florida, a technical school for the Army Air Forces, was 

recently promoted to the rank of captain. Tax lor is a graduate 
of the Man land Medical School and is assigned as a physician 
to the Station Hospital at Boca Raton. 

1935 

TALKES — Major Walter N. Talkes has been appointed super 
visor of the Administrative Supply and Clerical Schools and of 
the Depot Supply, Warehouses, Subsistence and Procurement 
School of the Gimp Lee Quartermaster Replacement Training 
Center. Major Talkes received his bachelor of science degree from 
the University and was commissioned a second lieutenant through 
the R. O. T. C. He is a member of Sigma Phi Sigma. Pi Delta 
l'.psilon and Omicron Delta Kappa. He is married to the former 
Myrtle E. Krebs, of Washington, D. C. and the couple are living 
at 126 Cameron Ave., in Colonial Heights, Va., a suburb of 
Petersburg, Va. 

1936 

AITCHESON — Catherine E. Aitchcson is a second lieutenant 
Hospital Dietician and is stationed in Indian Gap Military Reser- 
vation, Indiantown. Pennsylvania. Before joining the Army, Lieu- 
tenant Aitchcson was associated with the Westbrook Sanatorium, 
Richmond, Virginia. 

ENGAGEMENTS 
1943 

KEPNER — Engagement of Miss Velma Jeanne Kepncr, '43, 
to Lieut. John Wise Pearson, was announced recently by her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kcpner, Chevy Chase, Md. Lieu 
tenant Pearson is the son of Colonel and Mrs. Raymond William 
Pearson of Fort Douglas, Utah. 

Lieutenant Pearson is a graduate of Salainis Junior College in 
California and attended the University of Hawaii. He s a mem 
ber of Beta Kappa Fraternity, and at present is stationed at Camp 
Sibcrt, Alabama. 

Miss Kepncr is a graduate of the College of Home Economics 
and is employed by the War Department. 

WEDDINGS 

\\ \GNKR — Capt. Ernest G. Wagner was married in July to 
Miss Phyllis Jean Aitken in the First Presbyterian Church, Alva, 
Oklahoma. Captain Wagner is commanding officer of the 92nd 
College Training Detachment at Northwestern State College in 
Alva. His bride attended Northwestern State College, Washing- 
ton University of St. Louis and Oklahoma Agricultural and Me- 
chanical College at Stillwater. 

1941 

ROBERTSON — Mice Cahill Robertson. '41, was married last 
spring to Dr. James Walling Long, of Washington, D. C. He 
took premedical work at the University but received his Medical 
Degree at George Washington . University. The wedding took 
place in St. Mark's Episcopal Church, in Washington. 

1942 

GRIGG — Lieut. W. Kingsley Grigg, Jr., was married to Glcnna 
Broeck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Smith, of Bisbee, 
Arizona. 

GREENE — Robert Edward Greene, Jr.. was married to Gloria 
Elizabeth Johns of Jacksonville, Florida. The wedding took place 
in the First Methodist Church of Starke, Florida. Greene is 
employed as Aeronautical Engineer for the Glenn L. Martin Corn- 
pans of Baltimore. Mrs. Greene was graduated from the \.i 
tional Paik College at Forest Glenn, Md. 



1943 

BECK — Marion Louise Beck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam E. Beck. Jr., of Washington. D. C, was married this sum- 
mer to Daniel Underdown Boothe. who is completing a course 
in Civil Engineering under the Army Specialized Training pro- 
gram at the University of Maryland. The wedding took place at 
St. Steven and Incarnation Church in Washington and a number 
of Maryland alumni and students were members of the wedding 
party. 

Jane Carter Howard, '42. was Maid of Honor and the brides 
maids were Elizabeth Powers, '41, and Ruth Walton, '43. Yeo- 
man First Class Maugan Hodge, U.S.N.R., served as the best 
man. and the ushers were Robert James, '43, Clard Hudak, '43, 
Harvey Holland, '43, James Kinsman, '43, Carroll Rowncy, '43, 
and Deane Keith, '43, all of the Army of the United States. 

The bride is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and her 
husband is a member of Sigma Nil Fraternity. 

1934 

SOTHORON — Lieut. Col. Norwood Spencer Sothoron was 
married on October 23 to Miss Jane Spaulding Bennett, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bennett of Wcllsboro, Pa. The wedding 
took place in the chapel at Camp Edwards, Massachusetts, and 
the Reverend Leslie Wallace of St. Barnabas Episcopal Church 
of Falmouth, officiated. 

The former Miss Bennett was graduated from the University 
of Pennsylvania and was a commissioned officer in the WACS. 

Colonel Sothoron was extremely active in undergraduate activi- 
ties at Maryland, having played football, basketball, and lacrosse. 
In addition, he was awarded the Silvester medal for excellence in 
athletics and the H. C. Byrd citizenship prize. He is a member 
of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 

The couple arc living at Coonancssott Inn, Ilatchvillc, Mass. 

BIRTHS 

GOODWIN — The Rev. and Mrs. George D. Goodwin an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Stephen Lee. in Warcham, Massachu- 
setts, this summer. Mrs. Goodwin is the former Man Lee Ayles 
worth, a graduate of the College of Home Economics. The Good- 
wins formerly resided at Buckhannon, West Virginia, but are now 
living in Watsonvillc, California. Their address is 423 East Third 
Street. 

NECROLOGY 
1886 

OHLE — Dr. Henry C. Ohle, 83 years of age. passed away re 
cently in Baltimore. Dr. Ohle had practiced medicine in Baltimore 
for 5" years and was graduated from the University of Mankind 
Medical School in 1SS6. He was a native of Catonsville. and the 
son of Heinrich and Pauline Peters Ohle. Dr. Ohle ended fifteen 
years as Chief of Staff at St. Agnes Hospital in 1905 and was on 
the staff of the Garrett Hospital for Children for twelve years. In 
the first World War he was a member of the 18th District Draft 
Board. He was a member of Oriental Lodge of Masons, a fellow 
of the American Medical Association, a member of the Medical 
and Chirurgical faculty of Maryland, the Baltimore City Medical 
Society, and the University of Maryland Medical Alumni Associa- 
tion, lie is survived by a daughter. Mrs. Bennett Mead of Bal- 
timore, and two brothers, John and William Ohle. of Chicago. His 
wife, the former Mamie B. Cameron, died in 1929. 

FOUST — Lieut. Marvin G. Foust, a former student at the 
University, was killed recently when his naval plane crashed fif- 
teen miles south of Daytona Beach. Florida. Lieutenant Foust 



(.■lined Ins Navy wings .it Corpus Christi, 
Texas, before reporting foi operational 
dive bombing training ;it the Daytona 
Beach Naval Air Station. He is sunned by 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I.. Foust, 
of 4003 Garrison Street N.W., Washing 

ton, D. C. 

1908 
DAY — Grover Cleveland Day, who had 
been associated with the Maryland State 
Roads Commission as an engineer for many 
years, passed awaj at Ins residence in Bal- 
timore on April ID. \lr. Day was a pad 
uate of the College of Engineering and 
joined the staff of flic State Roads Com 
mission not long after graduation. He was 
married to Mary Morton Pritchell, of 
Cambridge, Maryland. 

1915 

KELLER— Dr. Herbert Keller. 53, 
dental supervisor of the Hudson Count} 
General Hospital, Jersey City, N. ].. died 
recently at Jersey City Medical Center after 
a brief illness. Dr. Keller practiced dentistry 
in Baltimore for a few years before open- 
ing his offices in Jersey City 2d years ago. 
He leaves a widow, Rosalie Taylor Keller, 
and his mother, Mrs. Garard Keller. 



Many Maryland Alumnae 

(Continued from /'age 2) 
dcnt-on-lcave is serving as director of the 
Women's Reserve, has the third largest 
number of alumnae attending the school. 
Geographically speaking, Pennsylvania 
stands highest with 49 colleges and univer- 
sities represented. New York is second, 
with 46, and California third, with 37. 



Fraternities and Sororities 
Pledge 225 Men and Women 

hollowing one of the shortest rushing 
periods in the history of the University, the 
seventeen active fraternities and sororities 
on the campus pledged a total of 131 men 
during the early part of November. 

Sigma Chi and Alpha Camilla Rho led 
the fraternities with a total of 1 1 men 
each; Kappa Alpha was next with 10 
pledges; Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Theta 
Chi pledged nine men each; Sigma Alpha 
Mil had 7; Alpha Tau Omega 4, and Phi 
Delta Theta 3. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma led the sororities 
with 26 girls; Delta Delta Delta and Kappa 
Delta tied for second place with 24 girls 
each; Alpha Omicron Pi had 20; Alpha 
Epsilon Phi pledged 18; Alpha Xi Delta 1", 
Camilla Phi Beta 14; Alpha Delta Pi 11, 
and Sigma Kappa and l'hi Sigma Sigma 
each. 



Dean Steinberg Honored 

I d in S. S. Steinberg, of the Colli 
Engineering, was recentlj re-elected secre 
taiv ot the engineering section and editoi 
of the Engineering Experiment Station 
Record of the Association of Land Granl 
Colleges and Universities at its annual 
convention in Chicago. 



(leleaAed By, Retftit>iG/i 

\\ ith the beginning of the fall quai 
ter the University of Man land had a 
total of 2.S22 civilian and Arm) stu 
dents, it has been announced bv the 
Registrar's Office. 

Of this number I, "23 are civilian 
students and 1,097 arc soldiers working 
under the Arniv Specialized Training 
Program. A further breakdown shows 
that of the civilian students on campus 
this fall 997 arc women and ~2S are 
men. Six hundred and seventy-five of 
the civilian students arc Freshmen, 442 
arc sophomores, 200 are juniors and 200 
arc seniors. 

The College of Arts and Sciences 
leads with 787 students, the College of 
Engineering is second with 266. Home 
Economics is third with 224, the Col- 
lege of Education has 147, Business and 
Public Administration enrolled 91; and 
the College of Agriculture has "4 stu- 
dents. In addition there are 136 grad- 
uate students. 



Rubini Directs Aspirants 
For Old Line Ring Squad 

Under the directing hand of Fausto Ru- 
bini, new boxing coach at the University, 
try outs for the Old Line boxing squad 
have been taking place in preparation for 
a five-match schedule that includes such 
teams as Catholic University, Army, and 
Wisconsin. 

Rubini plans to have a mass civilian box- 
ing tournament each week before Christ 
mas vacations to weed out the best ring- 
masters for the varsity team. Cold and 
silver gloves will be awarded to individual 
winners in their respective classes. After 
the holidays, intensive ring practice for 
the opening match will get under way. 

Rubini is running a modified beginners' 
class to teach the bovs the fundamentals of 
the squared circle, lie hopes through tins 
method to uncover hidden talent. 



Posthomous DSC Awarded 
Lieutenant O'Farrel's Mother 

I he Distinguished v iward 

ed posthumousl) t<> So ond Lit til Rufui 
I ( ) 'Farrell, Ji . tm "extraordinar) hero 
ism m action in I unisia lasl April," 
presented to Ins mothei Mi Rufu I 
O'Farrell, of Washington, D C, b) Maj 
Genl. John T. Lewis, commanding general 
ol the Miht.in Distrii t ol \\ . hington 

Lieutenant O'Farrell left the Uuivcisitv in 

September, 1940 
The ceremonj took place in General 

Lewis' office m the Pentagon Building [I 
was attended bv Lieutenant O I. inch's 
father and a group of relatives. 
Native Of Biloxi 
\ native of Biloxi, Mississippi, o | arrell 
attended De Wilt School and lishburiie 
Military Academy before coming to the 
University. He was active in University 
sports, and was a member of the R. O 
'I'. C. Sigma \u Fraternity, and Scabbard 
and Blade, national honor.iiv niihtarv rjl 
ganization. 

Commissioned a Reserve Officer m the 
Infantry at the University, O'Farrell was 
ordered immediately to active duty at Fort 
Bcnning, Ga. 

'1 he citation accompanying the award 
reads in part: 

"Lieutenant O'Farrell was leading his 
platoon across open terrain in the assault 
on Cap. His men were subjected to heavy 
enemy machine gun and mortar fire, but 
under his leadership they continued to 
advance until a new concentration pinned 
them to the ground. 

Exposed Self To Fire 

"Lieutenant O'Farrell was wounded, but 
continued to advance on a machine gun 
nest and demanded its surrender. When 
the demand was refused, he fired tracers 
on the position. He received mortal 
wounds when his gun became jammed and 
he exposed himself in order to draw enemy 
fire. These gallant actions enabled his flank 
scouts to destroy the enemy gun and its 
crew and his platoon to gam its ob 
jective. In spite of his wounds he called 
his platoon sergeant, gave him his final in- 
structions for continuing the attack, and 
refused to permit any of his men to stav 
behind to aid linn." 

* * * 

Insurance Executive 

John Casper Heller. '12. a graduate of 
the University School of Law, is vice-presi 
dent of an insurance business with head 
quarters in New York City. Mr. Heller is 
married to the former Man Beatrice Bas 
tedo. of Asbury Park, \. J. The Hellers 
reside at 23 Mountain Wnnc. Maple 
wood, N. J. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Old Line Football Team 
Faces Tough Opposition 

In spite of the rather unimposing record 
of three wins and four losses at this Writ- 
ing the University of Maryland has a po- 
tentially good football aggregation and 
with more age and experience there is little 
doubt that a number of close stores would 
have turned out to be wins for the Old 
Liners. 

Stiff Opposition 

All through the fall Coach Spears faced 
a heart breaking problem of starting from 
scratch and bringing a team into shape 
which could make a creditable showing 
against service teams which included in 
their ranks many former college and Uni 
versity stars. This was particularly true in 
the games with Penn State and Bainbridge. 

Everyone agrees that Maryland stepped 
clear out of its class when it invited Penn 
State for the Homecoming struggle in 
Byrd Stadium which ended 45-0 in favor 
of the Nittany Lions. The situation was 
only made worse for the Old Liners by the 
fact that they had lost the services of a 



number of thci 
previous. 



better players the week 



Show Power 

However, the next week the Old Liners 
came hack full blast and made an ex- 
tremely good showing against Greenville 
\nn\ Air Base of Greenville, South Car- 
olina, which they defeated 4 VIS. Mary- 
land's backfield played exceptionally fine 
highspeed and hard-plunging ball against 
the South Carolinians with only two fum- 
bles marring the play. Three touchdowns 
were scored by the Old Liners in the first 
( Continued on /'age 7 ) 



FOOTBALL 


SCHEDULE 


Sept. 


2S— Md. 7; 


Curtis Bay, 13 


Oct. 


2— Md. 13; 


Wake Forest, 


Oct. 


9_Md. 19; 


Rich. Air Base, 6 


Oct. 


16— Md. 2; 


West Virginia, 6 


Oct. 


23— Md. 0; 


Penn State, 45 


Oct. 


30— Md. 43 ; 


Gre'nv'e A. B., 18 


Nov. 


6— Md. 


Virginia, 39 


Nov. 


13— Md. ; 


Bainbridge, 


Nov. 


25— Md. 


V. M. I., 



Basketball Season Opens With 
Marines On December 11 

Burton H. Shipley, Mankind's veteran 
basketball coach, is confronted this year 
with the youngest, lightest and smallest 
squad he has ever had under his wing. 
Like the football team, the basketball squad 
is composed almost entirely of those unfit 
for military duty or too young to be in 
the service. 

Play Academies 

December 1 1 will be the date of the first 
game of Maryland's 18-gamc basketball 
schedule which consists of colleges and 
service teams in the nearby vicinity. High- 
lights of the basketball season will be 
games with the United States Military and 
Naval Academics at West Point and An- 
napolis. The opening game will be with 
the Quantico Marines at College Park. 

Forwards remaining on the team arc 
Warren Hoffeeker, 17 years old; Joseph 
Acito, 2-A; Bob Grallcy, 16 years old; Ed- 
ward Polhamus, 4-F; and John Flynn, 4-F 
and a member of last year's frosh squad. 
(Continued on Page 7) 






* "i 



vtrt|u* a 



ii - 



10 8f L * 6 »r 2 9 57 I 32 , 34 43 . IP 



I 



mPh^ ^T< 



Back Row — Marowitz. Zelt.s. Schneider. McFadden. Cooper. Terry. Maiersperger. Troll. Kermish. Hafer. 

Third Row — Coach Rubini. Daly. McCarthy. Doray. Rock. Tausher. Kolodne. Bernardo. Head Coach Spears. Coach Ball. 

Second Row — Schoenheimer. Moody. Taylor. Sternman, Bobenko, Hurson. Makar. Wolfe. Ryan. Tuschak. 

First Row (Sitting) — Hoffman. Karanfielen, Hickman. Morris. O'Dea, Bozeman. Lutz, Owens, Pirronelli. 



Old Line Football Team 

(Continued from Page 6) 
quarter, another was made in the Erst play 
of the second quarter, and the last three 
came m the third quarter. A quarterback 
sneak by Joe Maker, ass yard drive led by 
Dick Tuschak, and another 11 yard end 
run In Tuschak gave Maryland its Erst 
quarter tallies. A 25-yard pass into the end 
/.one. caught by Les Daly, was responsible 
for the second quartet score. The third 
quarter scores were made by Fullback Bob 
Troll, who plunged five yards for a touch 
clown and made a reverse run of 24 yards; 
and by Bill Hickman's end run of \2 
varcls. 



irginia s 



coach. Prank Murray, served 



a much more potent "T" than was ex- 
pected and Maryland went down to defeat 
39-0 in the annual tussel between the Old 
Liners and the Cavaliers at Charlottesville 
on November 6. It was simply one of those 
days when about everything the Old Liners 
did was wrong and everything the Virgin- 
ians did was right. The Old Liners threat 
cued seriously only once when a penalty 
for pass interception gave them a first 
clown on the Cavalier's 8-yard line. How- 
ever, the Virginians stiffened and allowed 
only three yards in four plays. 

V. M. I. On Thanksgiving 

At this writing Maryland has two games 
remaining — one with the powerful Bain- 
bridgc Naval Training Station on Novem- 
ber 13 and the other with Virginia Mili- 
tary Institute on Thanksgiving Day. Since 
Bainbridge steam-rollered over the Curtis 
Bay Coast Guard, a team which had pre- 
viously defeated the Old Liners, little hope 
can be held out for a Terrapin victory, but 
the game with the V. M. I. Kaydcts should 
be a much more evenly matched affair since 
the Southerners have had about the same 
problems to contend with at Lexington as 
we have here. 



Basketball Season Opens 

(Continued from Page 6) 
Centers still on the team arc Ed Ccn- 

nell, 1"; Ed Tauscher, 1"; and Ed Engle- 

bert, a substitute on last year's varsity, 

who has a 2-A status. 

Guards are Charles Ilidcn. a 17-year-old 

from last vcar's frosh team, and Robert 
( and Richard Axman, 1~ year-old twins; 

Bill Hopkins. 16; Gordy. 16; Mercer, 16; 
j and Stockbridgc. 4-F, lacrosse star who is 

playing basketball for the first time. 

Eor the first few weeks Shipley plans to 

stress fundamentals and scrimmage so that 

lie can find what positions arc best suited 

to his charges. 



Maryland R OT C Men 
Sent Back To Campus 

Of the first yeai Advanced Course R (' 

I C. students who kit the c impus at the 
end of the spimg term, tluitv three in 
lantn men have returned from Camp 
Croft, S. C. and seventeen who an en 
listed m the Signal Corps have returned 
from Camp Crowder, Mo., to stud) undei 
the V S. T. program until vacancies in the 
(). C. S. arc available. 

Given Various Duties 
This group has been assigned to the 
headquarters of the 2510th Service I 'iiit 
at the Universit) winch makes them eh 
gible t<> assist with the administration of 
the military program on campus. Sonic 
will become R. O. T. O assistant instiuc 
tors, and others will assist m the instiuc 
tions of the A. S. T. These men will be 
housed in the new armor) and will live 
under the same regulations as the other 
components of the A. S. T. 

Along with their transfer orders came 
promotions to privates fust class for all 
the men. During their stay at the Uni- 
versity which will probably extend into 
the spring of next year, the former cngi 
ncers will continue with their regular 
courses. Some few language students will 
carry the same schedule that they had be- 
fore going on active duty last June. The 
rest will work into the regular A. S. T. 
course for engineers. 

Coming in the group from Camp Croft. 
South Carolina, arc David Abercrombie, 
Stanley Asracl. Rollison Baxter. Ronald 
Bowles. Thomas Brandt, Harry Cobcy, 
Alan Cohen, Joseph Decker, Hugo Di- 
Michclc, James Haines, John Hauswald, 
David Jenkins, George Kieffer, Robert Lat- 
imer, James Libertini, Barton Marshall, 
Edmund Mcster, John Milligan. James 
Mvcrs, Byron Nuttlc, Raymond O'Kclly, 
Edward Rider, I larolcl Skinner, John 
Thomas, David Thoma, Fred Timmerman, 
Gerard Warwick. Chester Westfall, Sam- 
uel Rogers, William Byrd, Robert Bird, 
and Thomas Hagerman. 

Signal Corps Represented 
The Signal Corps detachment from 
Camp Crowder included Walter Allen, 
Mervin Arps, Burton Bank, Richard Bcrg- 
cr, Harold Braclshaw, Hilton Carter, Roch- 
ester DuTiel, James Engle, James Gill, 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter 

( 'ontinued from /' 
Maryland; Millard II S 

S, natoi from Maryland; M G i< ral 

Milton \ R< i kord, Com 
foi tin I hud Service < l mnd 

( Mayo I Pr< sidcnl ol the ( lorh im 
Silvei Compan) . \\ die i \ I 
cial c onti k ting M 
house Company; Harvej I ( 

tunnel Comptrollci "I tin I 

Maryland; Lieut Col II irland ( l 
wold. Commandant ol the l Inn i 
\l im . l ind Militar) Departmt nt; ( lit nn D. 
Brown. Head ol the Maryland Department 
of ludiistii.il Education; I I Seidcl D 
partmenl ol I Idui ition, W a hington, D. 
C; Charles \\ , Sylvester, '08, Dire toi ol 
Vocational Education foi the Stat< 
Maryland; Majoi Genera] I M Sylvester, 
'11, Washington, D C . Hun D. \\ itts, 
'04, President of the Stewart Construction 
Company; Brig.-Genl. Edward B M 
Kinley, \\ ashington, D. C; I Milton Pal 
terson, Board of Regents ol the Universit) 
of Maryland; Mahlon N, I lames. '96, Ties 
iclcnt of the Haines Shoe Company; John 
P. Mudd, '07, Personnel Supervisor of the 
Midvale Company of Philadelphia; Cla) 
ton Reynolds, '22, Interstate Milk Pro 
ducers Association; Parker Mitchell, '96, 
Perryman, Md.; Dr. Frank B. limes. '00, 
Chestertown, Md.; Dr. Charles A. Reif 
schnider, Baltimore, Md.; Dr. Edward 1'. 
Thomas. Frederick, Md.; Henr) C, W lute- 
ford. '01, Whiteford, Md.; Dr. 1 living 
Baumgartner, '27, Oakland. Md.; Frank 
R, Davis. larrettsville, Md.; Dr. R. foseph 
Kemp. Washington, D. O: Dr. Edward V 
Looper. '12, Baltimore Md.; Paul E. Nys 
troni, '31, County \gcnt Leader for the 
Maryland Extension Service; Mylo S. 
Downey, '27, State Boys' Club \gcnt foi 
Mankind; George F. Corcoran, \\l:m.\ of 
the Department of Electrical Engineering; 
Mark M. Shoemaker. Professor of lloiti 
culture; Dr. Thurston R. VI. mis and Dr. 
Grayson W. Gaver, of the Maryland 
School of Medicine; Dr. George M. An- 
derson, of the Maryland School of Dent 
istiv, and Mark K. Miller. County Agent 
for Queen Anne's County, Md. 

Olin Gochenour. Donald Gross. Herbert 
Jones. John Libbv, Edward Metres. \]frcd 
Merendino, Charles Pearcc. and Roderick 
Watson. 



Kehoe, '40, Proves Success 
As Army Boxing Coach 

James Kchoc, '40, former track star and 
coach at the University, who is now a 
captain in the Army, has continued his 
winning ways for Uncle Sam. 

The boxing championship of the slst 
(Wildcat) Infantry Division, in training 



at Camp Horn, Arizona, was won by the 
321st Infantry Regimental team, which 
was coached by Captain Kchoc. 

Kehoe, undefeated in intercollegiate 
I ack competition, was coaching track and 
helping to direct Physical Education for 
the Old Liners when the \iinv called bun 
as a special services and athletic officer. 




When you smoke CHESTERFIELDS you kjfftw you re 
getting the best tobaccos that money /fcan buy — 
but that's not all . . . the world's besi cigarette to- 
baccos, yes . . . but the blend — Chesterfields' Right 

ihey always SATISFY. 



Combination— that's the thing.. ,< 

That's why your ChesteriiQqs are Milder and 



Better-Tasting. ..that's 



Copyright 1943. lioofi & M»i»s To»acco Co. 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 






o 



H -r o 



)EQ&MBER 



19-43 

p 




Volume XV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS'. DECEMBER. 1943 



Number 7 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 • 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23. President 
College Park, Mel. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 
Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaeff.r, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31. . Home Economics 
Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McN. Kricker, '32; Miss May L. Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at ColleRe Park. Md.. as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21; Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney. '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary. 1023 VV. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK OUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville. Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman. '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street. New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mmld. '07. Secretary, 174 Manheim Street. Philadelphia. Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: F. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh. Pa. 
WASHINGTON. D. C: J. Douglas Wallop. '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E.. Washington. 
WASHINGTON (OUNTY: Hon. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias. '2.?. Secretary. Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO (HI NTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 





"M' 

'13 


CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 


H. V.. Semler, 


'21 





SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams, '16 Football 

Charles Keller, '38 Baseball 

C. II. BuCKWALD, 'IS Lacrosse 

II. I!. Shipley, '14 Basketball 

W B, Ki MP, '1 ' Track 

J. O. Simu \i>. '17 Ti inns 

Geary Eppley, '21. Cross Country 



James W. Stevens, '19 

Ai.k.- k i II EAliY. '.ill 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

RALPH G. Shirk, '32 

Dr. Bui km Cl emson, I). U.S., '21 

James M. Su.hi/, '19 

Dk. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04... 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



At Large 



Maryland A S T P Chorus 
Provides Musical Programs 

Having organized one of the few purely 
military vocal groups in the country, the 
men of the 2510 SU (AST) Chorus at the 
University of Maryland were kept pretty 
busy during the Christmas season giving 
programs in and around the University. 

On December 18 the group sang Christ- 
mas carols and other favorite selections at 
the Stage Door Canteen and the canteen 
of the Church of the Epiphany in Wash- 
ington. On December 19 a special program 
was given at the St. Andrew's Church in 
College Park and at this writing an invi- 
tation had been received to appear before 
the Arts Club in Washington on February 
3rd. 

The Manland ASP Chorus boasts 45 
members who hail from choirs and chor- 
uses from every section of the country, 
Yale, Harvard. Northwestern, Ohio State 
and Maryland are a few of the institutions 
represented in the chorus, which is under 
the direction of Private Charles A. Brock, 
of Texas. 



New Editors Appointed On 
Old Line Publications 

Donald Everson, Washington, D. C, 
has been elected editor-in-chief of the 
Diamondback for the coming year and 
Robert Spencc, of Greensboro, Md., was 
named managing editor. Both Everson and 
Spence arc sophomores and move from the 
positions of news editors. 

Margaret Hughe:;, of Chevy Chase, Md., 
was promoted to the position of news 
business manager and Gerry Gladvillc, of 
Massillon, Ohio, is the new circulation 
manager of the Old Line weekly. 

At the same time it was announced that 
Martha Ann Cottcrman, of College Park, 
would be the editor-in-chief of the 1944 
Terrapin. Others who will assist her dur- 
ing the year include Barbara Kcphart, of 
Takoma Park. Md., as business manager; 
Elinor McDonnell, of Baltimore, women's 
editor; and Betty Jenkins, of Hyattsville, 
managing editor. 



New Anesthetic Reported By QcUcM^ ZdiAMiAd P«<Ul '25, Cited 
Dr. John C. Krantz, Jr.,V23 /) / 



Md. Medical School Professor 
Spent Five Years on Research 

Discovery of a new anesthetic reported 
to be three to five times more potent than 
ether and considerably safer was announced 
recently at a meeting of the New Jcrscv 
section of the American Chemical Society 
by Dr. John C. Krantz. Jr., '2s. Professor of 
Pharmacology at the University of Marx- 
land Medieal School. The new anesthetic 
is the result of five years of research by 
Dr. Krantz and three associates. 

The anesthetic, dubbed "I'ropcthylcnc," 
will require only a fraction of the shipping 
space required by ether. Dr. Krantz said. 
is not highly volatile, and docs not "boil" 
away in tropical climates. For these rea- 
sons, among others. Dr. Krantz expects the 
compound to become an important medical 
factor in the present war. 

He says that the anesthetic will be avail 
able for civilian use under certain limi- 
tations. (Continued on Page 5) 



Dean Robinson, '14, Awarded 
Honorary Degree By Temple 

Dr. J. Ben Robinson, '14, Dean of the 
University of Maryland School of Den 
tistry, was honored recently when the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Science was be- 
stowed upon him by Temple University 
in Philadelphia. The degree was conferred 
upon the Maryland Dean 
by Dr. Robert Livingston 
Johnson. Temple's new 
president, at the combined 
commencement exercises of 
the Schools of Dentistry, 
Pharmacy, Law and Chirop- 
ody of that Institution on 
October 22. 

Dean Robinson is one of 
Maryland's most distin- 
guished alumni and has 
won a national reputation 
in dental and professional 
circles. During his career 
the Dean has served as pres- 
ident of the American Asso- 
ciation of Dental Schools 
and of the American Col 
lege of Dentists. 

It is an interesting fact 
that Dr. Russell Convvcll, 
author of "Acres of Dia- 
monds" and founder of 
'Temple University, was a 
close personal friend of 
Dean Robinson's father. 



Receives Legion of Merit Medal For Outstanding Work 
With Marines In South Pacific Battle Area 



Col. Edward I .. Pugh, '2^. one ol Mai 
land's greatest all tunc athletes, has been 
awarded the Legion ol Merit medal for 
superb leadership and extraordinary bra\ 

en with Marine \n Fightei Command 
at Guadalcanal and New Georgia Islands 
The award was made bv Col. William J. 
Wallace in behalf of the Secretary of the 
Navy at the U. S. Naval \n Station, .it 
North Island. California. 

Superb Leadership 

The text of the citation read: 

"By superb leadership Colonel Pugh in- 
spired those under his command to super 
lative performance of duty. 

"Under his able direction man) large 
stale enemy attacks on Guadalcanal were 
successfully intercepted and repulsed with 
heavy losses. 

"Constant fight coverage of our own 
ground forces advancing in the New Ceor 
gia area was so effectively maintained that 
over 100 enemy aircraft were destroyed in 
a single day, the most important contri- 
bution to the successful conduct of our 
offensive in the Solomon area." 

Colonel Pugh is the son of Mrs. Ed- 
ward L. Pugh, Sr., of Chevy Chase. Md. 
lbs wife, the former Mary M. Haltigan, 
of Washington, is living at their home in 




All of the speakers on the military affairs program at the meeting of 
the American Dental Association in Cincinnati last October were grad- 
uates ol the University of Maryland School of Dentistry. Here they are, 
left to right, back row — Rear Admiral Alexander G. Lyle. '12. U S.N.: 
Major General Robert H. Milles. '07. D.C.. U.S.A. Front row — Lieu- 
tenant General Norman T. Kirk. '10. D.C.. U.S.A.: and Dr. J. Benjamin 
Robinson. 14. Dean o| the University School of Dentistry, who was 
the presiding officer. 



Coronado, California, with thcii foui ilul 

dun. 

Great Athl ce 

Pugh was born in W ashington ami 
gamed considerable fam< as an all round 
athlete and football player. \\ hile it M i 

land he was <..ipt.nn of both tin football 

and track teams and made outstanding 
ids in both sports. 

Two years aftei graduation Pugh re 
ceived lus commission in the Marines and 
underwent flight training at Pensacola in 
1927, receiving his wings in 1927. 

Ed has three brothers: James II. Pugh, 
former State's \ttoincv of Montgomery 
County, Md.; Maim Michael Pugh, U S 
\nnv. now stationed at Miami, and Rob 
ert A. Pugh, prominent Washington con 
tractor. Another brother, Lieut. Charles V 
Pugh, '2s. was killed ten years ago in an 
airplane accident near Cumberland. 



Diplomas and Commissions 
Go To 68 Dental Graduates 

At impressive exercises held in the Cal- 
vert Ballroom of the Lord Baltimore Ho 
tel on November 30, sixty-eight members 
of the fall graduating class of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland School of Dentistrj were 
awarded their diplomas and 
commissions in the Armv 
and Navy. 

Governor Attends 
Among the prominent in- 
dividuals who attended the 
ceremony were Maryland's 
Governor, IT R. O'Conor; 
Thco. R. McKcldon. Halt. 
more's new mayor, and Dr. 
Thomas Wright. '14. \s 
sishtnt Surgeon General of 
the U. S. Public Health 
Service: Genl. Robert IT 
Milles, '07, U. S. \rmy 
Dental Corps; Col. Daniel 
Bratten, '15, head of the 
Dental Coips at Camp 
Meade. Md.; Stanford /. 
Rothschild, of Baltimore, 
newly elected member of 
the Board of Regents, and 
Col. William How land. 
head of the \rmv Special 
i/eel Training Program for 
the Baltimore Professional 
( 'ontinued on /'age 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1886 

LEATHERMAN — Daniel I. Leatherman, who was graduated 
from the Maryland Medical School in 1S86. is living at Greens- 
hnrg. Pa. Following graduation from the old College of Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons, which is now part of the School of Medi- 
cine of the University, Dr. Leatherman took post-graduate work 
at Johns Hopkins University and practiced medicine at various 
times in Thurmont, Md., Williamsburg, Pa., and Greensburg. 
lie has two children, Robert Wissler and Theodore Van. 

Dr. Leatherman still carries on active practice as a surgeon in 
which he is assisted by his wife, who is a graduate of the Phila- 
delphia Women's Medical College. Class of 1895. 

1927 

CARDWELL — Commander ). L. Cardwell is now serving in 
the U. S. Naval Hospital at Oakland. Calif. A former Sigma Nu, 
Cardwell's home address is 669 Blair Ave.. Piedmont, Calif. 

1930 
MYERS — Gibbs Myers is employed in Long Island City in 
the plant of the Brewster Aeronautical Corporation as an In- 
dustrial Engineer. His home address is 100 Elm Avenue. Mount 
Vernon. N. Y. 

1933 

HARRELL— Dr. J. Blaine Harrcll is located at 53 Hamilton 
Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

1934 

LAW TON — Captain Edwin H. Lavvton was recently promoted 
to Major in the Army and is stationed at Ford Ord, Calif. Lavvton 
was formerly a group superintendent for the Public Building Ad- 
ministration in Washington. He held a reserve officer's commis- 
sion, and entered the Army as a First Lieutenant in February, 
1942. 

1935 

PYLES — Major Joseph II. Pylcs may be addressed at I lead- 
quarters M.R.T.C, Camp Pickett. Va. 

1936 

STARR — John Starr, formerly of Hyattsville, Md.. has been 
promoted to Captain in the Army Engineers according to a re- 
cent announcement from Camp Ellis, 111. Captain Starr has been 
in the service three years and was commissioned a year ago at 
Fort Belvoir, Va. Prior to entering the Army he had practiced 
law in Hyattsville, Md. He and his wife are residing at Camp 
Ellis. 

THOMAS — Major Robert W. Thomas, former Washington 
attorney and business man, recently was assigned commanding 
officer of an air base in the Caribbean area. 

Prior to his assignment, which makes the 29-ycar-old Major 
one of the youngset base commanding officers in the Caribbean 
area, he had served in every administrative capacity on the field, 
lie also has traveled extensively in Central and South American 
countries while engaged in legal -and court-martial work for the 
Air Forces. Major Thomas entered active service from the In- 
fantry Reserve in November, 1931, and was assigned to the Air 
Forces as a Lieutenant. In addition to Maryland he is a graduate 
of the Georgetown University Law School. 

PELCZAR— First Lieutenant Mitchell J. Pelczar, Jr., former 
honor student at the University, has been promoted to the rank of 
Captain in the Army. A native of Baltimore. Pelc/.ar received his 
bachelor's degree in Bacteriology in the College of Agriculture and 
lain won his doctorale from Iowa State College. He returned 
to the University of Man land as an instructor for a year before 



entering the Army last February. He is now stationed at Fort 
Dix, N. J. 

LEISHEAR— Samuel A. Leishear was recently promoted to 
the rank of Major in the Army. Following graduation from the 
University he took a dental course at Georgetown University and 
received his degree from that college in 1941. Entering the service 
the same year he was graduated from the Army War College last 
May. He is now stationed at Fort Dix, N. J. 

1937 

MOBUS— Paul E. Mobus is in the Army. Mail may be ad- 
dressed to him at 729 Bedford St., Cumberland Md. 

REID — Mrs. Robert Reid, formerly Flora Edith Waldman, is 
living at 83 5 North Graham St., Memphis, Tenn. 

1938 

BEEBE— Charles II. Beebe is now living at 3701 13th St.. 
N. W '., Washington, D. C. 

EVANS — E. Dccnc Evans, graduate of the College of Arts and 
Sciences and a member of Sigma Phi Sigma Fraternity, is now 
living at 9418 Second Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 

MEINZER — Roy Crawford Meinzer is working at the Norfolk 
Navy Yard and his home address is 102 Bruce Street, Oakridge, 
Norfolk, Va. He is married and has two children, Richard Ray, 
3 years old, and Dorothy Alice Lavinic. born August 25 of this 
year. 

1942 

STUART — LaRhctt L. Stuart, Jr., was recently commissioned 
a Second Lieutenant in the Army at graduating exercises of the 
Adjutant General's Officer Candidate School, Fort Washington, 
Md. 

MEEHAN — Ruth L. Meehan, a graduate of the College of 
Arts and Sciences, may be addressed at 2115 Pennsylvania Avenue, 
N.W., Washington, D. C. 

1943 

GLASGOW — Private Norman M. Glasgow, formerly of Hy- 
attsville, Md., is stationed at Miami, Florida. His address is Q. M. 
Detachment S.O.S.. APO 604, e/o Postmaster, Miami, Ela. 

ENGAGEMENTS 
1941 

BOOSE — Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. Lloyd Boose of Chevy 
Chase, Md., recently announced the engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Barbara Ellen Boose, '41. to Lieutenant Gerald Eugene Pren- 
tice, '42, son of Mrs. Flovd E. Prentice, of Kansas City. The wed- 
ding will take place carlv in the new vcar. 

Prentice was a member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, editor 
of the Terrapin and president of his senior class. He is stationed 
at King College at Bristol, Tenn.. as the Commanding Officer of 
the Army Air Force Candidate Training Detachment. 

Miss Boose was a member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and 
was secretary and treasurer of the Student Government Association. 

1943 

MILLER — Lieut. John I'". Miller, who graduated with honors 
in the College of Business and Public Administration, is engaged 
to Miss Helen Frances Pfciffcr, of Baltimore, who is a senior in 
the College of Arts and Sciences at College Park. Jack, who grad 
uated from the University last February, was President of Sigma 
Chi Fraternity, Business Manager of the DiarnondbacJc, and Chair- 
man of the funior Prom Committee. Erannic, who is a member 
of Kappa Helta Sorority, is Chairman of the Student Board. 




DEAN BROUGHTON 

Dean Levin B. Broughton 

Passes Away Suddenly 

The University of Man land lost one of 
its most beloved faculty members in the 
death of Dr. Levin Bowland Broughton, 

| '08, who passed away suddenly at his res- 
idence in College Park on December 13. 
He became ill in his office and only a few 
hours after going to his home he died of 
a heart attack. He had been associated with 

I the University for 35 years. 

Dr. Broughton was born on the Eastern 

Shore of Maryland in the town of Poco- 

mokc on March 29, 1886. He attended the 

i Pocomokc High School and Bcllcfontc 

Academy in Bcllcfontc, Pa. 

He entered the old Maryland Agricul- 
tural College in 1904, receiving his bach- 
elor of science degree four years later and 
his master of science degree in 1911. He 
pursued graduate work at George Wash- 
ington University, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity and Ohio State University and was 
gi anted the doctor of philosophy degree 
from the latter institution in 1926. 

Dr. Broughton became a member of 
the staff of the Maryland Agricultural Col- 
lege following graduation in 1908. He 
first served as assistant chemist, becoming 
associate chemist in 1914; full professor 
in 1918 and state chemist and head of the 
department of chemistry in 1929. He was 
named Dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences in 193" following the retirement 
of Dean Thomas II. Taliferro. 

In addition to his responsibilities as 
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Dr. Broughton was very active in campus 



affairs and wis serving, al the time "t Ins 
death, .is ,i membei ol the graduate conn 
ul. chairman oi I he pre medii al ( onimil 

tee, acting directoi ol the athletii I d, 

and coordinatoi oi the Armj Specialized 
Training Program, Onlj recentlj he had 
been reappointed a commissionei oi the 
Maryland Slate Departmenl ol Geology, 
Mining and Watei Resources b\ Governoi 
( )'Conor, 

Dr. Broughton was a membei ol Kappa 
Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma \i. Alpha 
(.'In Sigma. Omicron Delta Kappa, the 
American Chemical Society, the Associa 
tion of Agricultural Chemists, of which he 
was a past president; and the Rotarj Club 
of College Park. 

Dr. Broughton leaves a lit ist of friends 
among the faculty and student body who 
admired him for his integrity, c < nut K man 
ner and sincerity toward all. \s President 
Byrd. also a graduate of the Class of 1908, 
stated. '"Dr. Broughton is simply irrc 
placcablc. He gave his life to the Univer 
sity of Maryland and the thousands of 
students who will come here in the years 
to come will be the beneficiaries of what 
he has done.'' 

He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Laurise 
McDonnell Broughton; a daughter, Mrs. 
Elinor C. Ettiennc. of College Park, and 
a son, Barnctt, who is a cadet at \\ est 
Point. 



New Anesthetic 

(Continued from Page 3) 

Chemically the new anesthetic 
is named iso propcnyl vinyl ox- 
ide. Dr. Kraut/, said, adding 
that it is related structurally to 
three widely used anesthetics, 
cyclopropane, ethyl ether, and 
ethylene. 

The first experiment upon a 
human being was conducted 
last June when Mrs. Constance 
Black, herself an experienced 
anesthetist, allowed it to be ad 
ministered to her. She reported 
she found inhalation pleasant 
and without disagreeable affects. 

"In more than forty anesthe- 
sias conducted with propcthy- 
lenc there has been evidenced 
these advantages — case of going 
under the anesthetic, low con- 
centration of blood, rapidity of 
recovery, and slight anesthetic 
discomfort," Dr. Kraut/ said. 



Rowland K. Adams, Jr., Elected 
Chairman of Student Board 
Rowland K Adams, )i . <>f Baltimore, a 

jUIliOl in tin ( oik g( •■( \its and S 

with in ill Inn md son ul the 

< li.uiin in ol tin Board >>t Reg< nts <>f the 
University "t Maryland, was 
elected tin cli nun in <>f the Stud< nl Board 
at tin I 'niw rsity. i oung Adams' ele tion 
set i precede i>t in th it it was the fust 
time in tlie liistiin of the S. G \ it tin. 
Universitj that onlj on< candidate has been 

nominated foi chi tanship 

I'.it Laswell, nl Dallas, Texas, was i 
ln.t \ ii i ill nun. in in tin inn i tion; 
I him I ■>( 1 nl, h, nl ( lolumbi i. S ( . was 
chosen six ond \ i< t ( hairman; and June 
Cameron, ol Washington, IX C, was 
elected \\ omen's I. eigne Membei al I u 
* * 

Old Liners Might Claim 
Conference Civilian Title 

The University of Maryland, unde- 
feated in two Southern Conference foot 

hall games this season, h.udh will thai 
lcngc Duke's claim to the title, but the 
Old Liners cm put in a strong hid for 
the civilian championship of the loop. 

Six loop squads played without the help 
of the Navy trainees and Maryland's two 
circuit triumphs were scored over the 
( Continued on Page 6 | 




Sarah Virginia Huffer. '40. is rapidly gaining n place of 
distinction for herself in the field of science. Following 
graduation from the College of Agriculture, ichere she 
specialized in bacteriology, she has been pursuing special 
work at Joints Hopkins University in the field of medical 
bacteriology and is the co-author of a number of scien- 
tific papers. The recent book. "Karen Long. Medical 
Technician", was based to a Large extent on her expe- 
riences and was dedicated in part to her. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 






Basketball Team Loses 
Opening Game With Marines 

The Quantico Marines landed at Col- 
lege Park on December 1 1 and spoiled 
Maryland's 1943-44 basketball opener with 
a reeling 59-33 win. 

The much older former college stars 
held a towering edge over the tiny Old 
Liners. Big Bill Closs, former All-Ameri- 
can at Rice, led the Leatherneck attack 
with 16 points. 

Coach Shipley immediately began pol- 
ishing the rough edges in the Maryland 
play for the Old Liners face a tough sea- 
son against experienced opposition. 
Many Stars Lost 

Shipley hasn't stalwarts like 
Bait/.. Travis, James, Shuerholz, 
and Mont this year, but he has 
got a spirited group that will go 
in there and fight even though 
outclassed. Ermy Englcbert, last 
year's substitute, is the only 
varsity man to come back this 
year. Little Jack Flynn and Char 
lie Hiden, returning from the 
1942-43 freshman squad, are 
helping to bolster the veteran- 
riddled Shipley team. Big Walt 
Kolodne, a transfer from Catho- 
lic University of Washington, is 
expected to help fill the gap left 
by the loss of high-scoring Ernie 
Travis. 

Diminutives Joe Acito and 
Fred Kishi arc adding the much- 
needed speed and spirited play 
necessary to the veteranless quin- 
tet. Rangy Gilbert Tauschcr, six 
feet, six inches, 205 pounds of 
pivot material, will be a great 
help to the Tcrp five. Speedy 
Dick Tushak, stellar Maryland 
backfield man. is a promising 
forward, and is expected to add 
the punch needed on offense. 
Lack Experience 

Shipley's main trouble is lack 
of experience along with speed 
and comprehension of plays. - 
Most of the team members have 
not played college ball, and con 
scqucntly have not been initiated into the 
Fast-moving and usually high brand of 
ball handling. 

The worst is yet to come for the Old 
Liners with such teams as Virginia, Bain- 
bridge Navy, Norfolk Training Station. 
\ini\. and Navy facing them in the new 
i Continued on Page 7 I 



Karangelen and Tushak 
Play Outstanding Football 

Pete Karangelen, Maryland guard, has 
been named on the Bainbridgc Navy's all- 
opponent football team. Karangelen's stel- 
lar playing on the Terp's rather weak line 
made him stand out on defense as well as 
offensive blocking. The rugged linesman's 
selection is significant because of Bain- 
bridge's untied, unbeaten record this year. 

Speedy Dick Tushak, Tcrp left half- 
back, was nominated to the third All- 
South team in recent selections. Tushak's 
speed and deft ball handling gained much 
Maryland yardage against strong opposition. 



i& L4 ** vl 



Burton Shipley, '14, Maryland's veteran basketball coach, 
enters his twenty-first year of coaching at the Old Line 
school this winter and probably never faced a more diffi- 
cult job in his coaching experience. 

Ship was somexchat of a seven-day wonder when he was 
a student at old M.A.C., winning six letters in football, five 
in baseball and four in basketball. He was able to accom- 
plish this because he attended a preparatory school which 
was conducted at M.A.C. in those days. In addition, Ship 
was named on the All-American grid team twice, as quar- 
terback and fullback. The University of Maryland Alumni 
Association added to his long list of honors by nayning him 
all-time third baseman for Maryland baseball teams. 

Following graduation Shipley coached at Perkiomen 
Preparatory School. Pennsbxirg. Pa., for one year, spent an- 
other at Marshall College in West Virginia, and five years 
at U, of Delaware before returning to his Alma Mater. 

Old Liners Might Claim 

(Continued from Page 5) 

strongest of these — Wake Forest and V. M. 
I. Wake Forest defeated N. Carolina State. 
V. M. I. and Clemson after yielding to the 
Old Liners, 13-7. V. M. I. beat Davidson 
and Clemson but lost to Maryland, 21-14. 



Boxers Begin Training For 
Rugged Winter Schedule 

Once again the sound of leather swap- 
ping echoes through Ritchie Coliseum as 
the aspirants for the boxing team work out 
in preparation for an All-University Boxing 
Tournament to be held in the Coliseum 
on December 18 and 21. Those who sur- 
vive the final bouts will constitute the Old 
Line ring squad for this year, according 
to Fausto Rubin i, Maryland's ring coach. 
Thirty-six civilian boys will battle it out 
for nine weight championships ranging 
from 125 to 175-pound classes. The roster 
of contestants will be made up almost 
entirely of 17-year-olds and those 
deferred by draft, and main of 
them put the gloves on for the 
first time. 

Gold and silver awards will be 
given to the champions and run- 
ncrs-up in each division, and a 
coveted "Fightingest Fighter'' 
trophy will be awarded at the 
finals to the contestant in the 
tournament who put on the 
greatest fight whether he has 
emerged winner or loser. 

The only returning ringmen 
that Mankind can count on this 
season arc Alex Bobcnko and 
Angel Corrca. Bobcnko will 
punch his way in the 155 pound 
class, and Corrca enters the ring 
under the 165-pound class. 

Rubini says that he lacks power 
in the lighter weight divisions 
and needs a competent heavy- 
weight to operate during the box- 
ing campaign. He is also con- 
fronted with the problem of re- 
placing such ring masters as Ed 
Ricder, Johnny Gilmorc. Tom 
Jones, heavyweight Lcn Rodman, 
and Herb Gunther, probably one 
of Maryland's greatest light- 
heavyweights. Gunther won the 
1" 5-pound Southern Conference 
title, and Jones and Rodman 
went to the Eastern inter-colle- 
giate finals where they dropped 
close decisions. 
Open With Army 
The Liners open their season on January 
15 against a strong West Point aggrega- 
tion in Ritchie Coliseum. In addition, 
other matches arc being arranged with 
Wisconsin, Catholic University, Connecti- 
cut and the New London Coast Guard. 



6 



V. M. I. Is Defeated 
In Final Football Game 

The Old Liners brought their l')4> foot- 
ball season to a close by defeating the 
ECeydets of Virginia Military Institute 21 
14 in a thrilling game which was held in 
Roanoke, Va., on Thanksgiving Hay. More 
than -.000 persons saw the contest which 
took the place of the annual Turkey Day 
V.P.I. - V.M.I, classic. 

Series Evened 

This game evened the long series with 
V.M.I, at 10 victories each and two ties. 
It also left the Old Liners with a perfect 
score for their two Southern Conference 
starts, as they upset Wake Forest back in 
October. 

The V.M.I, victory made up somewhat 
for the poor showing made against Vir- 
ginia, the only game in which the Old 
Liners should have done better than they 
did. The Old Liners played good hcads-up 
football and recovered two Keydet fum- 
bles inside the Old Line 10 and put to- 
gether a touchdown in the first period, a 
touchdown and safety in the second pe- 
riod and another six pointer in the final 
frame, while V.M.I, got touchdowns and 
conversions in the first and third periods. 

A 31-yard pass from Dick Tushak to 
Charles Ryan set up the first Mankind 
score on the Kcydets' seven yard line and 
Tushak tallied two plays later. The try 
for point was blocked and V.M.I, eamc 
right back to go ahead on Garvin Jones' 
37-yard pass to Mac Davis and Bryant 
Hicks' conversion. 

The Old Liners were stopped on the 
V.M.I. 14 early in the second quarter but 
went ahead after that when Frank Doray 
tackled Dick White, Keydet fullback be- 
hind the goal. A few plays later TyaO 
provided another thriller when he scooted 
64 yards to give Maryland a 1 5-7 edge after 
Doray converted. 

V.M.I, bounced back to score on three 
plays after the second half kickoff, with 
a pass from Jones to Billy Collins, the 
payoff maneuver. Hicks again converted 
to pull within one point of Maryland. The 
Keydcts thereafter made two real threats 
deep into Maryland territory, but Bob 
Troll recovered one fumble in the third 
period and Frank Daly snagged another 
early in the fourth to save the day. 
Football Auctioned 

After that the Old Liners added their 
clincher on a steady march paced by 
Ryan, Troll and Tushack, with Ryan 
scoring shortly before the final whistle. 

During the halves the football used in 
the opening kickoff, which had been au- 
tographed by Governors Darden, of Vir- 
ginia, and O'Conor, of Maryland, was auc- 
tioned off for $33,000 worth of War 
Bonds. 



BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



December 
11 — Quantico Marines College Paris 
17— Marshall College College Park 
21— Bainbridge Navj (oik-.. Park 

January 

S — Virginia Charlottes^ ille 

15— V. M. I. College Park 

22 — Hampden Sidney College Park 
24 — Bainbridge Port Deposit 

26— Fort Belvoir College Park 

29— Catholic U. College Park 

February 

2—V. S. N. T. S., Norfolk 

College Park 
5 — U. of Virginia College Paik 

8 — Catholic U Washington 

9 — Woodrow Wilson Hospital 

College Park 
1 1 — 1 lampden Sidney College 

Hampden -Sidney 
12 — Richmond Richmond 

IS — Woodrow Wilson Hospital 

Staunton 

19— V. M. I Lexington 

26 — Navy Annapolis 

March 

1 — Army West Point 



Diplomas and Commissions 

(Continued from Page 3) 

Schools of the University. 

The main address was delivered by Dr. 
Robert W. Bolwcll, Chairman of the 
Graduate Council of George Washington 
University, who urged the graduates to 
think of the post-war days and the prob- 
lems which will face them as they once 
again turn to their profession and peace- 
time pursuits. He said that one of the great 
needs is to educate the patient to the ne- 
cessity for good dental methods and pro- 
cedure. In this respect. Dr. Bolwcll pointed 
out that the medical profession is far ahead 
of the dental profession in selling itself to 
the layman. "Medicine has dramatized the 
average person's fear of sickness, disease, 
and premature death,'' he said. 

Sworn In Immediately 

Immediately after the graduates received 
their diplomas they were sworn in and 
received their commissions from represen 
tatives of the Army ami Navy. The men 



in tin \iui\ Specialized In ig Program 

received theii commissions from General 
Milks and those in the Navj V 12 and 

1 1 V (P) Programs received th< ii i o lis 

sions from Lieutenant Marvin Lee, head of 
the N.iw Training Program it the Marj 
l.md Dental S\ hool. 

\\ hen the tunc on the program arrived 

for presenting the diplomas President Byrd 
introduced Mr. Rothschild to the audi' 
and asked him to hand the diplomas to the 
graduates. 

Class honors, which were announced 
during the ceremony, included: 

The University gold medal, for the high 
est scholastic record for the entire course, 
was awarded to Edward W lute Vandegrift, 
of Greensboro, Md. Vandegrift also re 

Ceived the Magna Cum I. andc Certificate 

First Honorable Mention went to Caryl 
Tracy Adams, of Bennington. Vt., who 
was awarded the Cum Lauele Certificate. 

Those whose averages placed them on 
the honor roll were Roy Julius Sloat, Bal- 
timore; Wilbur Owen Ramsey, Luthcr- 
villc. Md.; Morton Herbert Hollander, 
Baltimore; and Herbert Wilson Young, 
Hastings, W Va. 

In addition, the following were elected 
to membership in Omicron Kappa Upsilon, 
Dental Honor Fraternity: William Rich 
ard Bisgcier, Fast Orange, N. J.; Fdward 
Joseph Biczak, Lodi, N. J.; Jerome Kaye, 
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Fdward W. Vandegrift, 
Greensboro, Md.; Caryl Tracy Adams. 
Bennington, Vt.; Roy Julius Sloat. Balti- 
more; Wilbur Owen Ramsey, Luthcrvillc. 
Md.; Morton Herbert Hollander, Balti- 
more, and Herbert Wilson Young, Hast 
ings, W. Va. 



Basketball Team Loses 

(Continued from Page 6) 

year. The Liners will make a home stand 
of four games beginning January 26 with 
Fort Belvoir. then they will take to the 
road for all but one home test. The trav 
elling Tcrps climax their trips in successive 
games with Navy and Army at Annapolis 
and West Point. 

Although Maryland has one of the 
youngest and greenest college teams in the 
Fast, all of her opponents, with the ex- 
ception of V.M.I. , will be service teams 
or have V-12 units to strengthen them. 
Man} of the service teams have former 
college stars to bolster their line ups. 







Copyright 1913, Lioocrr & Myers Touacco Co. 



AND HERE THEY ARE.., again in the cheerful 
Chesterfield Christmas Red- the cigarette gift that SATISFIES 
with the best in Smoking Pleasure.